NEW YORK, July 26- U.S. Short-to-medium government yields touched session highs following a poor $34 billion five-year note auction, which fetched the weakest bidding in seven years. "If the Fed sees things better, you could be under water right away," said Gennadiy Goldberg, interest rate strategist at TD Securities in New York. » Read More
A look at what traders are watching ahead of the opening bell, with CNBC's Rick Santell, and Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses what investors need to look for when trading this holiday season.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke's comments on Tuesday made a very clear statement for investors, says Joe Terranova of Virtus Investment Partners.
A new report suggests that five years of gloomy headlines and negative sentiment have combined to create a collective “state of shock” among investors.
The global economy will be stuck in a “twilight zone” of sluggish growth in 2013, Morgan Stanley has warned.
Russell Jones, Global Head of Fixed Income Strategy, Westpac Institutional Bank thinks riskier assets will benefit should Washington reach an agreement on the U.S. fiscal cliff.
"Balance doesn't mean you move one hundred percent to a bond portfolio," said Jonathan Baum, CEO of BNY Mellon Dreyfus, explaining why investors should add equities to their investments.
CNBC's Rick Santell talks with Harry Clark, Clark Capital Management, about the ways investors can protect their interest in bond funds.
CNBC's Rick Santelli breaks down the October's numbers on retail sales and producer prices, and discussing its impact on the markets, with CNBC's Steve Liesman.
In honor of John McAfee, who spoke to our own Jeff Pohlman today while he is trying to stay one step ahead of the law in Belize.
The Futures Now team discusses where interest rates are headed.
Daniel Stecich, TJM Institutional Services, discusses how the looming fiscal cliff is impacting the markets, with CNBCs Rick Santelli.
CNBC's Rick Santelli discusses the latest action in the bond market, and U.S. dollar.
With most developed economies submerged in solvency and debt issues, the notion of a significant selloff seems remote right now.
Treasurys and high-quality corporate bonds remain the favorites, even with their already unexceptional — and in some cases unprofitable — yields.