U.S. Treasury prices edged lower on expectations that Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen could take a less accommodative stance on interest rates.
Two investing pros weigh in on whether the bull run for stocks is over, and where they're putting their money.
U.S. Treasury prices continued to rally on future Fed action and safe-haven demand stemming from worries about Portugal's biggest listed bank.
Barnaby Martin, credit strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, says he is bullish on bonds as he expects the European Central Bank to engage in a quantitative easing program.
Bonds held on to earlier gains on Thursday after the U.S. government's auction of 30-year Treasury bonds, the last of three debt auctions this week.
Peter Schaffrik, head of European rates strategy at RBC Capital Markets, says investors are "nervous" about the tight peripheral yield spreads.
Bonds traded lower after the government's auction of 10-year Treasury notes, the second part of this week's $61 billion fixed-rate debt supply.
The Treasury Department auctioned $27 billion in three-year notes at a high yield of 0.992 percent, the highest since May 2011.
Longer-dated U.S. Treasury yields fell on buying supported by the view that job gains will not spur the Fed to raise short-term interest rates.
U.S. benchmark 10-year bond prices continued to decline on Thursday, as traders reacted to market news and economic data.
U.S. Treasury bonds rose and the yield curve steepened on Wednesday after a big jump in private payrolls.
Treasurys yields rose after traders reconsidered recent bullish bets on bonds on nervousness ahead of Thursday's closely watched US jobs report.
U.S. Treasury prices edged higher as the markets erased their losses after mixed economic data.
Mark Grant, Southwest Securities, shares three principles that could send the 10-year Treasury below two percent.
Treasury yields eased at the end of a week of steady price gains fueled by worries that U.S. economic growth may be slower than policymakers say.
Bonds traded higher on Thursday after the U.S. government's auction of seven-year Treasury notes, the last of three debt auctions this week.
The Fed's "wildly accommodative" monetary policy risks triggering the next world financial crisis, market veteran Stephen Roach warned.
Bonds rose on Wednesday after government data showed the U.S. economy took a much worse bruising in early 2014 than previously calculated.
Jim Ross, SPDR ETFs Global head, discusses investors' rising use for ETFs and their move into fixed income. Ross also weighs in on financial advisors.
Expectations interest rates will be lower for longer have spurred "carry trades" funded by low-yielding currencies, but some warn it's not a safe bet.