Treasury Securities

RECENT NEWS
Wall Street Journal  Mar 6  Comment 
Investors buying U.S. government bonds are pocketing the widest yield premium over comparable German debt in more than 14 years, highlighting the diverging economic fortunes and policies of the U.S. and Europe.
Financial Times  Mar 6  Comment 
Dollar soars as talk of Fed rate rise escalates
MarketWatch  Feb 19  Comment 
Treasury yields rise Thursday as investors unload bonds after the prior session’s massive run-up in prices.
Clusterstock  Feb 17  Comment 
On Tuesday, Treasuries sold-off as yields raised rapidly as one of the big winning trades of 2015 turned against investors quickly. But maybe this sell-off shouldn't have been a total surprise.  In our latest edition of the most important...
Wall Street Journal  Feb 12  Comment 
Treasury yields have been on a roller coaster in 2015. The global picture means there could be more dips ahead.




 
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Treasury bills, notes, and bonds are examples of default-free securities. They are issued by the Treasury of the United States Government. However, most governments around the world also issue their own equivalent, which are also assumed to be default-free. However, it is important to note that while they are assumed to be default-free, many third-world governments have defaulted in the past. It is important to note that while they are default-free, they are not risk-free since they may lose value due to the time-value of money and a change in the global exchange rate.

Kinds of Treasury Securities

Purchasing Treasury Securities

One of the greatest features of a Treasury security is that any individual may purchase them without the use of an intermediary. Individual investors may log on to TreasuryDirect to participate in an auction. Investors may also ask brokers and other intermediaries to purchase them, however, they may charge a fee. It is important to note that everyone who successfully bids at a Treasury securities auction receives the largest accepted rate.

Price Fluctuation of Treasury Securities

The change in yield of a Treasury security is monitored by tracking changes to the ten-year Treasury note. //pick off here.

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