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U.S. 30-Year Bond Auction

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U.S. 30-Year Bond Auction

Frequency

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Status

 
Latest Release
May 13, 2021
Actual
2.395%
Previous
2.320%
The figures displayed in the calendar represent the yield on the Treasury Bond auctioned.

U.S. Treasury Bonds have maturities from ten up to 30 years. Governments issue treasuries to borrow money to cover the gap between the amount they receive in taxes and the amount they spend to refinance existing debt and/or to raise capital. The rate on a Treasury Bond represents the return an investor will receive by holding the bond for its entire duration. All bidders receive the same rate at the highest accepted bid.

Yield fluctuations should be monitored closely as an indicator of the government debt situation. Investors compare the average rate at auction to the rate at previous auctions of the same security.
Importance:
Country:
Currency: USD
Source: US Department of Treasury
U.S. 30-Year Bond Auction
 
Release Date Time Actual Forecast Previous
May 13, 2021 13:00 2.395%   2.320%
Apr 13, 2021 13:00 2.320%   2.295%
Mar 11, 2021 14:00 2.295%   1.933%
Feb 11, 2021 14:00 1.933%   1.825%
Jan 13, 2021 14:01 1.825%   1.665%
Dec 10, 2020 14:01 1.665%   1.680%

News

Analysis

Marc Chandler
Softer Yields = Softer Dollar By Marc Chandler - May 14, 2021

The surge in consumer prices reported on Wednesday saw rates jump and the dollar push higher. Stronger than expected producer prices yesterday, and news of wage increases (average 10%) at McDonald’s...

30-Year Bond Auction Discussion

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All Comments (2)
Shawn Leveridge
Shawn Leveridge Jan 13, 2021 3:22PM ET
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The 1 month uptick in 30 year interest rates of 16 basis point means in the short term (1 month time period), the 30 year fixed interest mortgage rate should rise an approximately equal amount. However, due to this being such a small rise over such a short time, it means very little. 25 basis point differences are found in various 30 year mortgage offerings based upon various offering details. So in the short term it means almost nothing, but in the longer term it could indicate US macro economic changes such as reflation, inflation or dysflation coming. But in the longest time scales, interest rates have fallen consistently over the last 40 years, and in addition the FED has stated short term interest rates will be held at zero for the next 3 years. This would indicate little to no change is coming in the overall macro 40 year cycle of lower and lower interest rates.
Matthew Walker
Matthew Walker Dec 13, 2018 1:21PM ET
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What does this mean for mortgage interest rates?
Shawn Leveridge
Shawn Leveridge Dec 13, 2018 1:21PM ET
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This comment has already been saved in your Saved Items
The 1 month uptick in 30 year interest rates of 16 basis point means in the short term (1 month time period), the 30 year fixed interest mortgage rate should rise an approximately equal amount. However, due to this being such a small rise over such a short time, it means very little. 25 basis point differences are found in various 30 year mortgage offerings based upon various offering details. So in the short term it means almost nothing, but in the longer term it could indicate US macro economic changes such as reflation, inflation or dysflation coming. But in the longest time scales, interest rates have fallen consistently over the last 40 years, and in addition the FED has stated short term interest rates will be held at zero for the next 3 years. This would indicate little to no change is coming in the overall macro 40 year cycle of lower and lower interest rates.
 
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