|Day's Range||2.88 - 2.89|
|52 Week Range||2.03 - 2.93|
Short-dated Treasury yields climbed, as longer maturities held steady, on Wednesday as investors awaited an account of the Federal Reserve’s January monetary policy gathering for clues about the pace of ...
U.S. government debt yields rose on Tuesday after hotter-than-expected global data and key Treasury auctions.
U.S. government bonds strengthened Friday, building on gains posted Thursday after investors began buying bonds with yields near their highest levels for the year.
Wall Street finished its best week in years as stocks staged a recovery from a tumultuous period that pushed major indexes into correction territory, a sign that bullish sentiment remained intact.
Treasury yields fall on Friday, taking a breather from their recent march higher, after investors bought government paper at more attractive levels even as supply concerns lingered among market participants....
(New throughout, updates prices, market activity, comments and table) By Gertrude Chavez-Dreyfuss NEW YORK, Feb 16 (Reuters) - U.S. Treasury prices edged higher on Friday, as investors bought back bonds after a selloff earlier in the week spurred by robust U.S. inflation data that fed the view that the Federal Reserve may hike interest rates more aggressively than expected. Their appointments suggest there could a few more years of monetary stimulus in Japan, analysts said.
U.S. Treasury yields rose from their lows on Friday after data showed stronger-than-expected housing starts and import prices, suggesting that inflation was on the rise and the economy on a stable growth path. The reports backed a growing belief that the Federal Reserve could hike interest rates at a faster-than-expected pace this year. Data showed on Friday that housing starts jumped 9.7 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 1.326 million units, the highest level since October 2016.
Despite hopes for accelerating economic growth and climbing inflation, the great bond bull market is nowhere near over, says one trader.
The days of low-volatility markets are over and a new day has come in which bizarre moves and a far less predictable environment will become the norm.
Investors have persuaded themselves that they can calm down. Two weeks after a surprisingly high figure for average hourly earnings growth in the US triggered a correction for stock markets around the ...
TOKYO (AP) — Shares were higher in Japan and Australia, with all other Asian markets closed Friday for the lunar new year holiday.
Pimco, the world’s largest bond fund manager, is making a bold call on US Treasury debt and says fears of a bear market are overblown as the 10-year note yield has climbed to its highest level in four ...
The only trend in longer-term interest rates that an entire generation of people have ever known has been down, and that may have finally ended. Here’s what experts are saying.
World equity markets surged anew on Thursday as investors shrugged off the latest sign of rising U.S. inflation, while strong global growth weighed on the dollar and pushed it to a 15-month low against the Japanese yen. U.S. producer prices accelerated in January, according to a Labor Department report that offered further evidence of growing inflation pressures in the world's largest economy. An index of world stock markets advanced more than 1 percent and major European indexes also rose, bolstered by strong results from Airbus SE, the region's largest aerospace firm.
U.S. Treasury yields slipped on Thursday after sizable gains in recent sessions, as investors took a breather from selling bonds and readjusted positions to prepare for more inflation-related volatility, ...
Determining whether BlackRock, Goldman or Morgan Stanley has made the right market call, with Joe Duran, United Capital, and Dan Wantrobski, Janney Montgomery Scott.
There are more signs of strength in the housing market. Construction on new homes jumped 10 percent in January. Building permits are at the highest level since 2007, and that's a sign more is to come. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Ethan Wolff-Mann, Pras Subramanian and Melody Hahm discuss.
CNBC's Rick Santelli reports on U.S. 10-year yields challenging their 2018 streak, stocks and central bank asset purchases.