U.S. bond prices moved lower on Thursday, as investors digested minutes from the U.S. Federal Reserve, and looked ahead to the Jackson Hole symposium» Read More
U.S. bonds moved lower on Monday as investors showed less appetite for safe haven assets amid an easing of the crisis in Ukraine.
Bonds rose on fresh tensions surrounding Russia and Ukraine, with the yields on 10-year and 30-year notes hitting their lowest levels in over a year.
German Bunds made the history books this week when yields twice fell below 1 percent—and some analysts say the rally has further to run.
Are high-yield bonds merely witnessing a "natural correction" or is it time to cut and run?
U.S. government bonds continued to rise on Thursday, ahead of another major Treasury auction.
Treasurys held earlier gains after the government's auction of 10-year notes Wednesday, the second set of this week's $67 billion in US debt supply.
Yields inched higher after the government's $27 billion auction of three-year notes, part of this week's $67 billion supply.
U.S. government debt yields stayed near recent lows as traders clung to safe-haven bond holdings amid tensions in the Middle East and Ukraine.
Discussing geopolitical concerns in the market and why stocks are much more attractive than bonds or cash, with Charles Bobrinskoy, Ariel Investments vice chairman & portfolio manager.
U.S. Treasury bonds continued to gain on Friday, after President Barack Obama authorized airstrikes on Iraq.
High-yield bond funds accelerated losses this week, hemorrhaging $11.4 billion as investor rushed to plant their cash elsewhere.
U.S. Treasury bonds recommenced their upward swing on Thursday, as Russian counter-sanctions kept risk-aversion at a high.
U.S. Treasury bonds rose on Wednesday, as an upsurge in fears about Russia boosted investors' bid for "safe-haven" assets.
Simon Ballard, head of credit strategy at National Australia Bank, says high yield is still an attractive investment amid low yielding government bonds and despite talk of a rate hike in the U.S. and U.K.
A two-year rally in the debt of struggling euro zone countries may have defied all sense and logic but now the popular trade may have come to an end.
Bonds turned as energy share lead a sharp stock market selloff, having earlier rallied after better-than-expected ISM data earlier.
U.S. bond prices continued to rise on Monday and the yield curve steepened, after non-farm payrolls came in weaker than expected.
U.S. Treasuries yields dropped on Friday after employers added 209,000 jobs in July, fewer than expected, and wage growth was stagnant in the month.
The interest rate on 10-year U.S. Treasurys isn't heading higher any time soon – in fact it could be ready to sink back to sub-2 percent levels, according to an analyst.
U.S. bonds rose on Thursday, partially recovering after Wednesday's strong GDP read piqued fears of a forthcoming rise in interest rates.