U.S. yields traded lower as investors shunned risk-sensitive assets amid lingering worries over Ukraine and soft U.S. data.» Read More
Government bonds were little changed after the US government's auction of three-year Treasury notes, the first of three debt auctions this week.
MacNeil Curry, head of global technical strategy at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, discusses the factors that could drive the 10-year Treasury yield past 3 percent.
Robert Wood, chief U.K. economist at Berenbeg Bank, says the government should cancel its "Help To Buy" mortgage scheme as house prices are rising too quickly.
U.S. Treasury bonds traded roughly flat following poor data out of both Japan and China.
Rick Rieder, BlackRock CIO, discusses Fed policy and the state of the U.S. bond market. Rieder also shares what asset classes he likes best.
Jonathan Beinner, Goldman Sachs, and Peter Boockvar, The Lindsey Group, reveal their top trading strategies on fixed income. Investors should own assets that are going to benefit from growth, suggests Beinner.
Richard McGuire, head of interest rate strategy at Rabobank, says the U.S. Federal Reserve will stay committed to keeping interest rates on hold as it continues to taper.
U.S. Treasury yields rose following the release of U.S. non-farm payrolls employment report.
U.S. bonds were little changed on Thursday, as investors awaited further news from Ukraine, as well as the crucial NFP jobs report.
U.S. Treasury bonds pared early losses, as another weak reading on the U.S. labor market sparked some flight to quality buying.
U.S. bonds fell on Tuesday, as investors' "safe-haven" bid waned, due to signs of progress in resolving the political turmoil in Ukraine.
U.S. bonds traded higher on Monday, as ongoing turmoil in Ukraine boosted investors' bid for "safe haven assets".
John Wraith, fixed income strategist at Bank of America Merril Lynch, says core sovereign markets remain "appealing" when it comes to fixed income and adds the Fed could put tapering on hold if the situation in Ukraine worsens.
U.S. Treasury notes ticked lower as investors scaled back on the "safe haven" purchases that have been fueled by the chaos in Ukraine.
Treasurys held on to earlier gains following strong demand for a sale of seven-year notes, helped by safe-haven demand.
U.S. bonds edged higher after the Treasury Department auctioned $35 billion in five-year notes at a high yield of 1.530 percent.
Marc Ostwald, strategist at Monument Securities, says that the uncertainty with which investors look at the Bank of England's monetary policy is not reflected in U.K. bond yields.
U.S. bonds remained higher on Tuesday after the Treasury Department auctioned $32 billion in two-year notes at a high yield of 0.340 percent.
CNBC's Jeff Cox discusses why there is inner turmoil at Pimco right now.
Bonds were little changed, with trading in the safe-haven asset class unaffected by political upheaval in Ukraine.