Bonds

The U.S. could be issuing 50-year bonds as soon as next year as the government looks for cheaper and longer-term ways to finance its burgeoning debt load, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin told CNBC on Thursday.

The European Central Bank (ECB) announced a massive new bond-buying program Thursday in a bid to stimulate the ailing euro zone economy.

The Dow closes back above 27K as investors take note as some major changes happening inside the market. Our Bob Pisani has more for us from the New York Stock Exchange.

The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note dove Tuesday to its lowest level since 2016 after a report on the U.S. manufacturing sector showed a contraction in August.

With a volatile August, what can investors expect in the month of September? Mike Santoli has more from the New York Stock Exchange.

Joining us on the show is Luke Lloyd, Investment Strategist at Strategic Wealth Partners, who gives us his analysis what we can look forward to in the markets this month.

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said ultra-long U.S. bonds are being considered by the Trump administration, according to Bloomberg News.

The rate on the benchmark 30-year Treasury bond sank to an all-time low on Wednesday while the U.S. yield curve inverted even further as fixed-income traders grew more confident in forecasts of tepid inflation and slower economic growth.

Joining us on the show to talk more about the latest on the continued volatile stock markets well as the yield on the 30-year treasury bond is Mike Ryan, CIO at UBS Global Wealth Management Americas.

Long-term Treasury rates added to their monthlong slide on Tuesday, aggravating a key yield curve inversion and sending the 10-year yield to its lowest level against the 2-year rate since 2007.

With the increase tensions between U.S. and China over trade and the continued market volatility, some investors are looking for so-called safe havens such as gold and bonds. But, how safe are they? Hugh Johnson, Chairman and CIO at Hugh Johnson Advisors, joins us in this discussion.

More to discuss about what the Federal Reserve might decide regarding interest rates and how the market may react is Sarah Hunt, a Portfolio Manager at Alpine Woods Capital Investors.

A divided Federal Reserve meets thousands of miles away from Wall Street in what’s turning into a high stakes event for investors. Steve Liesman has more for us from Jackson Hole, Wyoming.

The inverted yield curve isn’t just spooking people over a possible recession – it’s doing weird things to mortgage rates, too.

The main part of the yield curve inverted once again on Thursday as the yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note traded under that of the 2-year note, the third time the recession indicator has been triggered since last Wednesday.