The 30-year US Treasury yield rose to its highest level since 2015, showing that this year's sell-off has expanded into the most resilient part of the world's largest fixed income market. Long-term bond yield exceeded 3.2322 percent The high of 2018 on February 21 st reached 3.2379 percent on Thursday, its highest level since July 2015. It follows the 10-year lending benchmark in determining Multi-year highs as traders deal with rising Treasury notes and a Federal Reserve. Interest rates seem to continue to rise.
The 30-year bond is under pressure as inflation expectations hover near the highest since 201
Jeffrey Gundlach, Chief Investment Officer at DoubleLine Capital, sees the 30-year return at 3.22 percent on a closing basis as the "final turning point" in Treasuries.
"The last man to stand, and It's not very stable anymore, is the 30-year-old Treasury, "said Gundlach in a presentation in New York last month. If this 3.22-percent mark is broken convincingly, "it's not possible to make a chart case that there's something that supports a bull market for the bond market."
Nevertheless, most analysts do not expect long-term interest rates to skyrocket from here. The median estimate in a Bloomberg survey of 49 analysts says the 30-year return should end at 3.4 percent by 2018. The answers refer to the 10th of May.
Yields jump across the curve as bond traders' prices benefit more quickly from Fed rate hikes. According to Bloomberg Fed Funds futures data, they expect another 2.5-fold rate hikes for 2018, even more than the central bank's forecasts.
– With the support of Masaki Kondo