|Day's Range||2.0250 - 2.0530|
|52 Week Range||1.9050 - 3.1290|
U.S. Treasury yields grind lower Friday, capping off a turbulent week of trading, after a weaker-than-expected retail sales number points to potential cracks in a longstanding pillar of the economy.
Investor demand for bonds shows few signs of fading. BofA Global Research reported that bond funds had recorded $23.6 billion of inflows in the seven-day period ending in Feb. 12, citing data from EPFR Global. This would represent the biggest inflows since 2001.
U.S. Treasury yields rise Wednesday as hopes that a slowdown in the cases of COVID-19 weighs on haven demand, amid a global stock rally.
U.S. Treasury yields trade higher on Tuesday as reports that the coronavirus spread may be slowing down cheapened prices for government paper, drawing investors to the Treasury Department debt auction in the afternoon.
Treasury yields inch lower on Monday as investors tentatively react to lingering worries around the coronavirus, amid questions whether supply chains and factories in China will reopen soon.
U.S. Treasury yields slump Friday, but logged a weekly increase, even as the January employment report shows larger job gains than expected.
Treasury yields saw choppy trading on Thursday following the January employment report, which showed the labor market remained in good shape. The 10-year Treasury note yield fell 2.1 basis points to 1.623%. The 2-year note rate was down a single basis point to 1.437%, while the 30-year bond yield fell 3.1 basis points to 2.083%. The U.S. economy added 225,000 jobs in January, well above the 164,000 consensus forecast from MarketWatch-polled analysts. Average hourly earnings rose by 0.2%, falling short of the 0.3% increase expected. The jobless rate edged up to 3.6%, from 3.5%.
Treasury yields are mostly unchanged on Thursday as the bond market started to find more stable footing after days of intense volatility sparked by the coronavirus outbreak.
Treasury yields rise Wednesday amid reports that researchers across the world had made progress in coming up with cures and treatments for the rapidly spreading coronavirus.
U.S. Treasury yields climb Tuesday as Chinese equities clawed back gains following a Monday rout, during which local benchmarks saw their biggest one-day selloff since August 2015.
Treasury yields come off their highs on Monday amid renewed worries about the spread of the coronavirus in the U.S.
U.S. Treasury yields fell Friday after coronavirus concerns resurface, driving investors back into government paper at the expense of stocks.
Long-term Treasury yields beat a steady retreat on Thursday, pushing the rate for the 30-year Treasury bond to its lowest level since early September. The 30-year Treasury yield fell 2.6 basis points to 2%, a key technical support level that if breached could presage further yield declines. The 10-year note yield fell 2.8 basis points to 1.527%. Bond prices move in the opposite direction of yield. The accompanying selloff in stocks spurred haven inflows as investors looked to take shelter from the potential economic damage stemming from the coronavirus. Analysts fear that the outbreak could dent hopes for the global economy to stabilize this year.
U.S. Treasury yields push off their intraday lows Thursday as World Health Organization says declaration of global health emergency not related to China.
U.S. Treasury yields slip Wednesday as the spread of the coronavirus again draws unease from bond investors, while stocks continue to shrug off fears that global economic growth would succumb to the illness.
U.S. Treasury yields held their decline after the Federal Reserve released it policy statement and kept its benchmark fed funds rate unchanged at a range between 1.50% to 1.75%. The 10-year Treasury note yield fell 2.8 basis points to 1.613%. The 2-year note yield was down 1.4 basis points to 1.443%, while the 30-year bond yield slipped 3 basis points to 2.065%. As expected, the Fed raised its interest rate on excess reserves by 5 basis points to 1.60% to keep the fed funds rate within its target range. The U.S. central bank said the economy was growing at a "moderate" pace, and said the current monetary policy stance was supportive of inflation returning to the Fed's 2% target.
U.S. Treasury yields rise Tuesday as investors take a breather from the coronavirus worries, which helped spark the biggest single-day drop in major equity indexes in several months.
Treasury yields fall Monday as the rising death toll from the coronavirus, along with the escalating number of cases, have spurred investor demand for haven assets.
Treasury yields slump on Friday after another case of the coronavirus was reported in the U.S., raising worries that the pathogen may have a bigger domestic impact than initially thought.
U.S. Treasury yields are falling on Thursday as the discovery of coronavirus victims in previously unaffected countries rattles investors.
U.S. Treasury yields struggled for direction on Wednesday as investors attempted to shake off fears the China’s coronavirus may spread to other countries and affect global economic growth
U.S. Treasury yields slipped on Tuesday on fears the rapidly spreading coronoavirus in China might affect economic growth after the U.S. reported its first case of the respiratory virus, sending investors into the safety of haven assets.
Long-dated U.S. Treasury yields edge higher Friday morning after the U.S. Treasury Department announced plans, as had been expected, to issue a 20-year nominal coupon bond in the first half of 2020 to finance a ballooning federal deficit.
The U.S. Treasury, faced with financing budget deficits topping $1 trillion annually, is introducing a new 20-year bond.
U.S. Treasury yields rise Thursday midday after data painted a relatively healthy picture of the domestic economy, supporting modest selling of government paper that has mostly drawn bids over the past week, despite a rally in stocks, which ordinarily rise in step with bond yields.