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United States 10-Year Bond Yield

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1.528 +0.048    +3.25%
11:59:34 - Real-time Data. ( Disclaimer )
Type:  Bond
Group:  Government
Market:  United States
  • Prev. Close: 1.480
  • Day's Range: 1.427 - 1.537
U.S. 10Y 1.528 +0.048 +3.25%
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United States 10-Year Discussions

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Ngọc Khôi
Ngọc Khôi 1 hour ago
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up to 1.6
corona killer
corona killer 2 hours ago
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above 1.5..here we go
Mr Torrance
Mr Torrance 3 hours ago
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Seems to be in full control of the fed
corona killer
corona killer 3 hours ago
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1.5 watching 👀
yessy mahuay
yessy mahuay 6 hours ago
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buy
yessy mahuay
yessy mahuay 6 hours ago
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yuk buy lg borong 1815 yuk
Jim Oli
Jim Oli 10 hours ago
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Enjoy the Pyramid Scheme
Wheat Observer
Wheat Observer 11 hours ago
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I am nearly 35 years active in the currency market and currently we are since 2008 respectively since the beginning of QE by the FED in an artificial market -which is from my point of view no normal market-. The price of money is not created freely by supply and demand. Clearly, because if, then interest rates in US and worldwide would reach the levels of the early 1980s with surely more than 20 %. Let´s talk clear - 5 % interest means, that the US would pay yearly 1.5 trillion $ (!) only for interest. So, everyone has now the answer on the question will FED rise rates or not. No....simply because they can´t without letting the USA went broke / definitively bankrupt. From this point US-$ is no currency to go long in. I see on Friday -surprisingly- lower inflation data, which slows the pressure on FED.....also artificially numbers ?? Cheers and have an successfull day.
Jim Oli
Jim Oli 10 hours ago
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""Cheers and have an successful day."" or.......enjoy your artificial winnings at the Rigged Casino.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 3 hours ago
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If you’ve been active in FX markets for 35 years, then you should understand they’ve been manipulated for far longer than the beginning of 2008. Actions by the FED, ECB, BOE, BOJ, PBOC, etc all impact FX markets. Secondly, without FED actions, US rates would not be 20%, not even close. What inputs are you modeling to arrive at that number? Finally, the cost of servicing outstanding debt is not impacted by rate movements. For example, if you have a 30-year fixed rate mortgage that you financed at 4% and mortgage rates suddenly rise to 8%, your mortgage payment does not increase. Therefore, rate increases will only impact variable rate debt and marginal borrowing costs. Regardless, a 5% cost of borrowing would not bankrupt the US.
Seen see
ThurstonHowell 11 hours ago
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Lower rates inflation is to high. Powell
Skip Robinson
Skip Robinson 17 hours ago
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MAJOR INSIDERS ARE SELLING MASSIVE AMOUNTS OF SHARES WHILE BANKS ARE BUYING BACK THEIR OWN SHARES. THE GREATEST RUSE IN HISTORY. WATCH OUT EVERYONE AND HOLD YOUR GROUND. FUNDEMENTALS ALWAYS END UP BEING RIGHT IN THE LONG RUN.
JAMES CUNHA
JAMES CUNHA 19 hours ago
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"Billionaires increased their share of global wealth more in 2020 than in any year on record." Thank you Fed Chairman Powell.  Under Fed Chairman Powell's leadership and policies, the ultra wealth have managed to accumulate substantially more wealth while causing the inflation rate to reach a level not seen in three decades!  Mission Accomplished! This Federal Reserve unecessarily, prolonged QE has caused our country to have the greatest wealth gap in U.S. history. While the working class have to now live with higher prices, our country's billionaires continue to consolidate their vast wealth. Frankly, every FOMC member should be removed and replaced. New blood is needed to run the Fed.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 18 hours ago
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Just stop!  How many people were able to stay in their homes, refinance their debt or take advantage of other programs because of policies implemented during the pandemic?  Since the ultra-wealthy have an inordinate amount of wealth in securities it should come as no surprise that their wealth increased.  Would you feel better if they didn’t increase their wealth and we had massive layoffs and evictions?
JAMES CUNHA
JAMES CUNHA 15 hours ago
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really? Be a those that are below the 1% that were able to get cheap debt should be thankful? Last time I checked...debt doesn't add to one's networth. As far as purchasing homes...people who bought homes during this time will ultimately be screwed because they bought during a Fed fueled housing bubble. Republican Senator Cotton, if I am not mistaken, recently published his op ed in the Wall Street Journal expressing his disapproval of having Powell reappointed. What I had posted above was also expressed in the op ed. I believe Senator Scott has also previously expressed disapproval of how Powell has permitted to keep QE going while feeding the public and those questioning him the b.s. that inflation was 'transitory." He recently acknowledged that the term transitory needed to be retired. What a ruse!
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 14 hours ago
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JAMES CUNHA stop editorializing my comments. I didnt say anything about being thankful. Secondly, do you understand leverage and how that can impact returns and one’s networth? Regardless, if i had a home and my mortgage was finances at 6% and then after the Fed policies i could refinance at 4%, was I able to enahnce my networth? We can debate whether Fed policies were appropriate, but the impact on the wealth as a significant metric of their effectiveness has serious flaws. Again, we can close the wealth and impose significantly more hardship on lower and middle income earners. Could we then say those policies were effective simply because it narrowes the wealth gap? Exactly what policies should have been implemented, in your view, and which policies should have been avoided to allow for a better outcome?
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 14 hours ago
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JAMES CUNHA there were several Fed measures and fiscal policies that i didn’t agree with, but constantly using the wealth gap as the metric of success or failure seem incredibly shortsighted to me.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 13 hours ago
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JAMES CUNHA what is the relevance of Senator Cotton’s or Senator Scott’s opinion of Powell? I’m not a big fan of Powell, but I’m not sure that’s important. It’s easy, ith perfect hindsight, to be critical. Often those complaining rarely offer an alternative that would have provided a better outcome. Critics also have the advantage of not having their solutions tested, as its all just speculation after the fact.
Robert Trade
Robert Trade 22 hours ago
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U.S. bank executives raise concerns over inflation, which level may go this indocator ?? And why ???
State Street
Statestreet 20 hours ago
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it might actually go down but they are contesting that part. the supply chain is still a mess especially with omicron. fed is contemplating calling the inflation non transitory.
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal 19 hours ago
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State Street  it will not yet go down due to rent inflation.
Rajiva Choudhary
Rajiva Choudhary 22 hours ago
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1.58 target for the week
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal Dec 07, 2021 11:52AM ET
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does any know where to find Goldman Sachs risk appetite indicator (RAI)?
Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts 17 hours ago
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GS Risk Appetite Indicator (Bloomberg ticker: GSRAII) - you need a bloomberg terminal for real time access.
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal Dec 07, 2021 10:55AM ET
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good day to deleverage, you won't get another chance.
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Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal Dec 07, 2021 10:55AM ET
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if anything I learned over two decades is that when the FED is tightining the cycle (even with taper), this becomes a short market.
State Street
Statestreet 20 hours ago
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I think it's more shortable but they tighten in response to a growing market. If the market keeps growing, I see it going higher. they lossen in response to a negative stimuli. at first, tightening will cause a selloff especially with pertinent securities.
Alex Purcell
Alex Purcell 20 hours ago
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Issue here is they cannot taper, all they can do is talk taper. No teeth
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal 19 hours ago
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Alex Purcell  Man, how can you say they cannot taper. If they don't, the economy will be in ab igger problem long term. In fact, if they do not taper fast enough, it might be too late, and they will have to raise interest rates faster than anticipate, which will be bad.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 18 hours ago
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Alex Purcell  what are you talking about?  The Fed has already started to taper it’s asset purchases.
Yosef Asseo
Yosef Asseo Dec 07, 2021 10:09AM ET
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Is there a way to chart the bond prices rather than yields? Thanks, anyone...
Privacy Please
WTIHedge Dec 07, 2021 10:09AM ET
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ZN will get you 10 yr us notes on most charts
Phylax Miller
Phylax Miller Dec 07, 2021 10:05AM ET
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Stocks new ATH nxt week. No tapering !
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal Dec 07, 2021 9:30AM ET
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08:30   USD Unit Labor Costs (QoQ) (Q3) 9.6% Has anyone seen this? Consumer inflation is exploding in Q3. We all expect Q4 to be worse. Right or wrong? There are already good signs that also rent inflation is expanding (this goes into the core pce).
corona killer
corona killer Dec 06, 2021 8:30PM ET
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goooooo!!!
corona killer
corona killer Dec 06, 2021 7:12PM ET
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can we go up 10% 2nite?
Ciprian Gal
Ciprian Gal Dec 06, 2021 2:35PM ET
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You know that Powell is controlling the curve, so that big players can liquidate big positions in Treasuries. If you are bullish on our economy going forward, yields can only go up from depressed levels. This seems to be the trend, if someone else is telling you that yield curve is bearish, they are not sincere.
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Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts Dec 06, 2021 2:35PM ET
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Danke Glock  That's a really narrow focus on yield curve control. Sure the fed can do it by altering rates but that's the sledge hammer approach. With the amount of supply currently on their balance sheet they could easily excercise yield curve control simply by selling or buying the right term bonds without ever touching the interest rate. They could also do this by regulating banks to adjust the amount and type of their holdings in reserve assets. This is a huge pool that the fed has almost total control over to maintain the direction of the yield curve as they desire, all without ever touching the interest rate and in the later case without even touching their own holdings. IMO Ciprian is most likely correct except for going overweight on the banks. They are well capitalized now but that gets eaten up in a hurry when you consider that corporate debt levels and leverage are at all time highs. So if tech (the highest sector in both categories) takes a downturn they will drag some banks with them.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock Dec 06, 2021 2:35PM ET
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Aaron Roberts did you only read my first comment? I don’t have a narrow view of the Fed’s capabiliteis, quite the contrary. I think this forum has a myopic view of what influences Treasuries since the default rationale for every yield move (both up and down) on this forum seems to be the Fed.
Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts 18 hours ago
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Danke Glock  I did only see your first post actually, but it's neither of our faults. Posts unfortunately aren't updated in real time, due to mod approvals and such. To your point I agree with you, sort of. While the fed can't possibly be at fault for causing every movement in the global bond market cause as you point out there are way too many variables at play, they can be held accountable for their reactions to the causes. I mean they are at their core a regulatory agency. As a regulatory agency they are responsible not only for their reactionary policies but also for not taking any actions at all when they should have. In another context if you look at the fed as a firefighter and the economy as a house that catches fire, then the firefighter can either act and stamp out the fire when it's candle size or do nothing and let the house burn down. This makes the firefighter solely responsible for any amount of damage the house suffers due to their actions or inactions.
Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts 18 hours ago
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One could also argue that the firefighter causes the fires as a means of job security, but this requires a deep dive into corruption and conspiracy theory and that's a rabbit hole I try to avoid.
Danke Glock
Danke Glock 17 hours ago
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Aaron Roberts  no problem.  I asked honestly; I wasn’t trying to be confrontational. Clearly, the Fed has been a big factor in the market through it’s policies, but in my view, too many folks on this forum are quick to lay ever basis point move on the Fed, when it simply isn’t the case.  In a broad context, I think we agree, but probably have different views on some specifics.
Johnny Chingas
Johnny Chingas Dec 06, 2021 12:55PM ET
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word on the block is we are partying in miami til new years. nobody really working.
NOWis ALLuHAVE
NOWis ALLuHAVE Dec 06, 2021 9:56AM ET
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"Perhaps This Is How Our Story Ends: A Run On The Dollar Takes Hold, The World's Reserve Currency Collapses" - ZeroHedge
NOWis ALLuHAVE
NOWis ALLuHAVE Dec 06, 2021 9:56AM ET
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https://www.zerohedge.com/markets/perhaps-how-our-story-ends-run-dollar-takes-hold-worlds-reserve-currency-collapses
Ronald Fields
Ronald Fields Dec 06, 2021 8:53AM ET
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This is a game you have a Fed chair Jerome Powell who says we’re going to slowly taper and we will give fair warning before we completely taper and raise interest rates now comes out and says we might have to fully taper by the end of the year or Q1 like what Lol
Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts Dec 06, 2021 8:53AM ET
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Jawboning to make sure that the government got the entirety of their new budget monetized and out in the market. Saw that coming from half way across the planet.
Poay Keong Lim
Poay Keong Lim Dec 06, 2021 8:49AM ET
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Can’t believe still so much money flow into 10 years, another reason why tapering pace must go faster, bond market no need extra support from FED, it just going to make it worst
NOWis ALLuHAVE
NOWis ALLuHAVE Dec 06, 2021 8:49AM ET
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That's what happens when you give the bankers the money printer... they have UNLIMITED amounts of dollars.  There is no ceiling, no restriction, they can, do, & will print & create money & use it to perpetuate this system of control as long as they possibly can... without any concern for you or your wealth, earnings, savings, investments...
David Sather
David Sather Dec 06, 2021 8:49AM ET
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NOWis ALLuHAVE remember all of congress is highly invested
Aaron Roberts
Aaron Roberts Dec 06, 2021 8:49AM ET
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David Sather  I used to have high hopes for the integrity of congress and them Pelosi started her own fund (facepalm). Now it's just a conglomerate of lawyers and financiers all trying to answer 1 question, "How can we misappropriate tax dollars for our own benefit and convince the people it's for their benefit."
NOWis ALLuHAVE
NOWis ALLuHAVE Dec 06, 2021 8:49AM ET
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David Sather  They'll be gone too...  "When all is exposed, 98% of Washington will fall." - Julian Assange
 
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