Home prices continue to soar even as wage growth for most workers is 2.6 times lower than home price growth.
(Bloomberg) — Hedge funds and other large speculators stepped back from a record wager against 10-year U.S. Treasury futures, in a signal that bearish sentiment is fading
Despite America’s growing population, new home sales are only back to levels seen in 1995
Money is flowing to European stocks as jitters struck the US stock markets and The Federal Reserve continues to slowly normalize its monetary policy.
First it was PIMCO screaming “doom” if the 10-year Treasury note yield hit 3%. Now Goldman is screaming “doom” if the 10-year T-Note yield hits 4.5%.
The US Treasury 10Y yield appears to have bounced off a reflecting barrier — the 3% yield barrier.
According to The Fed’s The System Open Market Account (SOMA), a little over $4 billion of Treasury Notes has bit the dust
Both Larry the Cable Guy and Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin would be proud of this week’s Treasury auctions.
Venezuela must be taking the books/movies “The Hunger Games” literally.
To paraphrase Chubby Checker, “How High Will It Go?&