U.S. government debt prices were generally lower going into the market close. » Read More
U.S. bonds fell back on Wednesday, as the previous session's stock market rally caused investors' bid for "safe-haven" assets to wane.
Concerns over escalating conflict added to bond purchases, after a gauge of manufacturing in NY earlier grew at a slower rate than the previous month.
Underwhelming Chinese loan data prompted a sharp selloff in the country's stock markets Tuesday, but some analysts say the data is good news.
Evan Moskovit, lead portfolio manager of the Global Investment Grade Credit Fund at ING IM, says with cash sitting on the sidelines, investors are looking towards fixed income for some return.
U.S. Treasury prices held steady on Monday, as nervous investors continued to pull out of international stock markets.
The week's earlier gains were tied to safe-haven bids and bets the Fed would stick to a near zero rate policy at least into the second half of 2015.
Peter Duffy, Penn Capital senior portfolio manager, discusses demand for fixed income, and whether he would buy Greek debt.
Yianos Kontopoulos, group CIO of Eurobank Ergasias, says the Greek economy is improving after the country made a strong return to the bond market.
The emerging market carry trade is back on, helping chase up the very assets sold off last year amid concerns U.S. interest rates would rise.
Bonds traded higher on Thursday after the U.S. government's auction of 30-year Treasury bonds, the last of three debt auctions this week.
Don Smith, government bond strategist at ICAP, says investors buying the latest round of Greek bonds are buying into an improving economic environment in Europe.
U.S. bonds pared some losses on Wednesday after the U.S. Federal Reserve released the minutes of its latest policy meeting.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses Europe's fixed income market and global fixed income investors.
Treasurys were modestly higher after the US government's auction of 3-year Treasury notes, the first of three debt auctions this week.
U.S. bonds struggled for direction on Monday, despite a worldwide downturn in stock markets, led by the technology sector.
Michael Gallagher, director of research at IdeaGlobal, says the reality of the end of quantitative easing in the U.S. and the timing of the first rate hike will cause a repricing in Treasurys and a 10-20 percent correction in U.S. equities.
U.S. Treasury bonds turned higher on Friday, after a key reading on the U.S. jobs market came in slightly weaker than expected.
Bonds traded marginally higher, pushing yields lower as soft US jobless claims and trade data tempered enthusiasm for the building recovery story.
Don Smith, rates strategist at ICAP, says falling euro zone bond yields are "undermining" the European Central Bank's sense of urgency to act.
U.S. bond prices traded lower as markets eyed jobs data for new clues on the economy's health.