U.S. Treasury yields traded at 2 percent on Thursday after the Treasury Department sold $29 billion in seven-year notes.» Read More
The so-called smart money is focused on currencies over bonds in anticipation of the Fed's long-awaited interest rate increase.
U.S. Treasury yields dipped on Monday, as traders continued to buy U.S. government debt after dovish comments from the U.S. Federal Reserve.
Billionaire hedge fund manager Paul Tudor Jones made comments regarding inequality, stating the wealth gap in America has become unsustainable. James Pethokoukis, American Enterprise Institute, and Chris Kofinis, Democratic strategist, weigh in to debate capitalism and income inequality.
U.S. bond yields crept lower on Friday, ahead of speeches by Federal Reserve policymakers.
U.S. Treasury yields slipped on Thursday after heavy declines following Wednesday's dovish statement from the Fed.
U.S. government debt prices climbed, weighing on yields, Wednesday as traders await a statement from the Federal Open Market Committee.
Yields hit their lowest in over two weeks after declines in oil prices underscored mild inflation, while weak econ data pointed to a more dovish Fed.
U.S. bond prices extended gains as investors focus on the central bank's upcoming two-day meeting.
The yield on benchmark 10-year U.S. Treasury notes briefly turned positive on Friday after touching a session-high of 2.119 percent.
U.S. sovereign bonds continued to gain on Thursday, ahead of a $13 billion Treasury auction of 30-year bonds.
U.S. sovereign bond prices fell ahead of an auction of $21 billion in 10-year notes on Wednesday.
The Treasury Department auctioned $24 billion in three-year notes at a high yield of 1.104 percent, the highest since April 2011.
U.S. government debt prices ticked slightly higher, weighing on yields on Monday, following February's better-than-expected employment report.
Yields spiked higher after data showed US jobs data beat expectations and the jobless rate fell to a more than 6-1/2 year low in February.
Bonds hoovered around the flat line after comments by ECB President Mario Draghi bolstered Treasurys' attractiveness compared with European bonds.
Both corporate and public pensions remain short of having enough money to pay out what they've promised, despite recent asset increases.
The educator-only pension fund has moved away from fixed income amid low yields and an uncertain interest rate environment.
Simon Warner, head of Global Fixed Income at AMP Capital, says the increase in monetary stimulus will pave the way for better growth through 2015.
Treasurys were flat after a weaker-than-expected reading on private payrolls growth contrasted with stronger-than-expected services sector data.
U.S. sovereign bond yields continued to rise on Tuesday, with yields on benchmark 10-year Treasurys up by around 1 percent.