NEW YORK, Aug 27- Most U.S. Treasuries prices were modestly lower on Thursday, as a rally on Wall Street and a surprisingly large upward revision on U.S. economic growth in the second quarter revived some bets the Federal Reserve would raise rates by year-end. The Commerce Department said U.S. gross domestic product grew at a 3.7 percent annual pace in the quarter...» Read More
James Ashley, chief economist at RBC Capital Markets, comments on the inclusion of illegal activities in the U.K. GDP data and on the U.K. housing market.
Former Treasury Undersecretary for International Affairs John Taylor, shares his economic forecast, and his read on the low yield of the 10-year.
Economists are forecasting Q2 growth will spring back, rising solidly above 3 percent, after the first quarter's surprising 1 percent decline.
CNBC's Jeff Cox and Patti Domm discusses the latest GDP number.
Tyson Foods is making an all cash offer of $50 per share to buy Hillshire Brands, reports "Squawk Box's" Joe Kernen. This is being driven by cash flow, says Ken Langone, The Home Depot co-founder.
CNBC's Rick Santelli has the latest unemployment and GDP numbers.
Liz Ann Sonders, Charles Schwab and Steve Sachs, Proshares, share their outlook on the economy, and weigh in on how today's GDP number will likely impact the markets.
John Lonski, chief economist at Moody's Capital Markets Research Group, expects the U.S. first quarter GDP to be revised down on Thursday and says the economy should "snap back" in the second quarter.
While the agriculture sector may have weighed on first-quarter growth, Cesar Purisima, Finance Secretary of the Philippines, says other sectors like mining are doing well.
Greg Gibbs, Senior Currency Strategist at RBS, expects weather-related distortions to weigh on first-quarter U.S. growth figures.
Mayuree Chowvikran, investment strategist at Maybabk KimEng Securities, says the worst is over for the Thai economy, as domestic consumption should pick up again in June.
Peter Attard Montalto, emerging market economist at Nomura International, discusses South Africa and says that the growth outlook for the medium-term is not particularly "rosy."
Jared Bernstein, Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, and Kevin Hassett, American Enterprise Institute, provide their thoughts on controversy over the data in Thomas Picketty's book, "Capital in the 21st Century."
Discussing the action in the bond market, with Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services; CNBC's Bob Pisani; and Kenny Polcari, O'Neil Securities.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports where investors can find yield.
CNBC's Steve Liesman provides insight to why bond yields are falling, including the long-term trend of lower rates.
Ben Willis, Princeton Securities, discusses overall market sentiment and explains how China GDP was one of the keys that ignited a "genteel" rotation out of high beta names.
CNBC's Bob Pisani looks at what's driving today's sell-off and explains if the market is experiencing modest economic growth or accelerated growth.
Izumi Devalier, Japan economist at HSBC, says a contraction of the Japan's second quarter GDP is "inevitable" but highlights that the fall back in spending was not as sharp as expected.
David Owen, chief European economist at Jefferies, says that recent European data, including GDP numbers, make it more likely that the ECB will act in June.