NEW YORK, Aug 18- DoubleLine Capital's co-founder Jeffrey Gundlach warned on Tuesday that it might be premature for the U.S. The Los Angeles- based DoubleLine Capital had $76 billion in assets under management as of June 30. The DoubleLine Total Return Bond Fund, DoubleLine's largest portfolio by assets and run by Gundlach, had positive inflows in July.» Read More
A simmering mix of a strong dollar and weak commodity prices may brew up trouble for junk bond ETFs with a hefty weighting in materials companies.
High-yield bonds offer compelling valuations and better fundamentals following the selloff since mid-year, Pimco said in a note Thursday.
Even though interest rates in Europe are widely expected to stay in negative territory for a while, some analysts are still finding yield plays.
Viktor Hjort, Head of Asia Fixed Income Research at Morgan Stanley, says the widening spread between high-yield bonds and the U.S. Treasuries indicate that markets are seeing a correction.
Zak Summerscale, CIO for European high yield ay Babson Capital, says that there are some "great opportunities" in the high yield market - such as buying loans from European bad banks.
The selloff in high-yield bond ETFs last week has revived fears that the sector may be headed for a bruising.
Calls for the bond market to drop this year have largely come to naught, and some analysts are now looking for gains.
CNBC's Jeff Cox, and Michael Kastner, Halyard Asset Management, discuss why retail investors are steering clear of junk bonds while institutional money is buying.
Corporate Asia has taken advantage of ultra-low interest rates, loading up on debt, but with rates set to rise, there may be risks ahead.
Junk bonds remain a solid investment for the time being, BlackRock's Jim Keenan says.
Jeff Rosenberg, BlackRock chief investment strategist for fixed income, discusses investing in Treasurys versus stocks and weighs in on the junk bonds selloff.
Wall Street is dipping back in to the junk bond market after the rout in high-yield corporates resulted in record outflows just a week ago.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports the fall in junk bonds is raising questions about the health of equities.
Declining credit standards among bond issuers may be worrying, but the papers' buyers, especially ETFs, may also pose risks if liquidity dries up.
Stocks could see a continued selloff, O'Neil Securities' Kenny Polcari says. But the shift is more about repositioning, says Citigroup's Suni Hartford.
Ultra-low rates have spurred investors to chase yield in ever riskier corners of the bond market, but some are starting to pull out of the race.
Speculative-grade debt was shunned by investors last week with new data showing that high-yield bond funds saw their largest outflows for over a year.
Despite dire predictions that China faced a slew of defaults, few mainland borrowers have welshed amid various stripes of government intervention.
Tech shares sold off Tuesday after Fed Chief Yellen said some valuations were "stretched," but similar comments on high-yield bonds got a yawn.
So far this year, bond yields have thwarted forecasts they would rise, but many analysts are sticking with their calls for a march higher.