TLT - iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF

NasdaqGM - NasdaqGM Real Time Price. Currency in USD
121.98
+0.19 (+0.16%)
At close: 4:00PM EST
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Previous Close121.79
Open121.56
Bid121.85 x 4000
Ask122.05 x 4000
Day's Range121.54 - 122.02
52 Week Range111.90 - 123.86
Volume5,527,244
Avg. Volume9,081,919
Net Assets10.29B
NAV121.87
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Yield2.62%
YTD Return0.94%
Beta (3Y Monthly)3.14
Expense Ratio (net)0.15%
Inception Date2002-07-22
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
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  • ETF Trends11 days ago

    Treasury Bond ETFs Find Support Among Safe-Haven U.S. Investors

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  • ETF Trends26 days ago

    Bond ETF Flows Reveal Investors’ Defensive Outlook on Growth

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  • ETF Trendslast month

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  • Gundlach: Junk Bond Market Is Flashing Yellow on Recession
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    Gundlach: Junk Bond Market Is Flashing Yellow on Recession

    Most of Gundlach’s 2018 Calls Were Spot On—What about 2019? (Continued from Prior Part) ## How near are we to a recession? Currently, one of the questions on the minds of most investors is whether we are entering a recession. According to a chart shown by Jeffrey Gundlach, if we consider the way junk bond spreads have generally behaved six months ahead of recessions, we’ll find that there’s no immediate contraction on the horizon. He notes, however, that according to the red line in the graph above, the recession risk is rising even if it’s still relatively early. ## Flashing yellow Gundlach is somewhat concerned about the high-yield junk bond (JNK) market, which he’s said is now “flashing yellow.” He added that while this could be a “false negative,” it’s “something we’re going to have to watch very, very carefully.” Gundlach also thinks that the corporate bond market has the potential for negative surprises. He thus advises investors to use the strength of junk bonds as a gift and get out of them. ## Yield curve and recession fears Regarding his outlook on the yield curve, the bond king has said that contrary to conventional wisdom, he expects the bond curve (TLT) (BND) to steepen. He noted that the yield curve will flatten but will steepen before a recession begins. At the beginning of December, part of the US Treasuries yield curve inverted for the first time since the recession, with the spread between five- and three-year Treasury yields narrowing to -0.01 percentage points. The most-watched spread, the one between the two- and ten-year Treasury yields, also narrowed the most it had since the previous recession. The markets (DIA) (IVV) have been concerned that more hikes from the Fed could invert the curve, which has usually been an accurate predictor of upcoming recessions. Continue to Next Part Browse this series on Market Realist: * Part 1 - Most of Gundlach’s 2018 Calls Were Spot On—What about 2019? * Part 2 - Jeffrey Gundlach: How to Survive the Market Zigzags in 2019 * Part 4 - Why Gundlach Expects a Wave of Corporate Downgrades to Come

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  • Why Fed Could Be in a Dilemma after Strong US Jobs Report
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    Why Fed Could Be in a Dilemma after Strong US Jobs Report ## Job additions zoom past expectations The US jobs report for December was released today. The job growth in the US surged by 312,000, zooming past economists’ expectations of 180,000. Not only this, but there were also upside revisions in November’s job additions to 176,000 from 155,000, and October’s were revised to 274,000 from 237,000. The major gains in December were led by healthcare, restaurants and bars, construction, and manufacturing. Average hourly earnings, the most closely watched piece of the jobs report, rose by 3.2% from the same period a year ago. The sequential growth was 0.4%. Both these measures surpassed expectations, which were calling for an increase of 3.2% annually and 0.3% sequentially. ## Unemployment rate The third key measure of the jobs report, the unemployment rate, increased to 3.9% from 3.7% in November. However, this doesn’t signal any negative news, as the rate increased as more workers joined the workforce. The labor force participation rate increased to 63.1% from 62.9% in November. The broader measure of unemployment, which includes discouraged workers and workers holding part-time jobs remained steady at 7.6%. This strong report comes close on the heels of other indicators that have raised markets’ concerns about a global slowdown. Yesterday, the ISM (Institute of Supply Management) manufacturing index fell to 54.1 in December compared to an estimate of 57.9. The index also reached the lowest level since November 2016. This coupled with Apple’s (AAPL) guidance cut amid the slowdown in China took its toll on the markets. The Fed will most likely be in a bind given the conflicting signals from the labor and financial markets. The labor market remains a bright spot in an otherwise deteriorating macro environment. So, while the Fed (TLT) might want to pause given the slowdown concerns, a tight labor market could prompt it towards tightening. ## Market reaction The markets opened higher today on the stronger-than-expected jobs report and strong gains in the tech sector led by Intel (INTC) and Netflix (NFLX). At 10:00 AM EST, the S&P 500 (SPY), the Dow Jones Industrial Average Index (DIA), and the NASDAQ Composite (QQQ) were trading up by 2.17%, 2.20%, and 2.44%, respectively. The SPDR Gold Shares (GLD) was down 1.1% as the US dollar climbed on a strong report.

  • Why Citigroup Sees Recent Panic as a Buying Opportunity
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  • Why Wall Street Isn’t Hoping for a Strong Jobs Report Tomorrow
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  • ETF Trends2 months ago

    What to Think About The Rally in a Popular Long-Dated Bond ETF

    Likely as a result of investors’ leaning toward defensive assets late in 2018, the iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF (NASDAQ: TLT) jumped 6.17% in December. TLT’s December bullishness has the exchange ...

  • ETF Trends2 months ago

    Treasuries ETFs Are Making a Comeback on Safety Bets

    U.S. Treasury bond exchange traded funds continued to strengthen, with yields on benchmark 10-year U.S. government notes touching an 11-month low, amid heightened concerns over global growth. Over the past three months, the iShares 7-10 Year Treasury Bond ETF (IEF) gained 4.1% and iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF (TLT) rose 5.4% as yields on benchmark 10-year Treasury notes dropped down to 2.66% after reaching as high as 3.22% back in October. “If 2.64 percent is broken to the downside, look for a move to 2.49 or 2.48 percent on 10-year yields as selling pressure continues on the global equity complex,” Tom di Galoma, managing director at Seaport Global Holdings, said in a note.

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