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Real Money authors - Tom Graff

Tom Graff

Tom is a Head of Fixed Income and a Portfolio Manager at Brown Advisory, overseeing more than $6 billion in bond portfolios in both mutual funds and separate accounts. He has spent over 20 years in the fixed income business, concentrating on macroeconomic analysis. Prior to joining Brown Advisory, Tom was a managing director at Cavanaugh Capital Management. He served as a portfolio manager and was responsible for trading, analysis and management of taxable fixed income portfolios.

You can reach Tom on twitter @tdgraff

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Recent Articles By The Author

Jackson Hole Preview: Everything You Need to Know Before Powell's Big Speech

Expectations are high for what's likely to be a news-making speech by the Fed Chair. Here's why it matters to investors.

What the Fed Said and What It Means for Investors

There were three simple investment conclusions from the Fed minutes.

Making Sense of the Big Move on 10-Year Treasury Yield

The 10-year Treasury yield had its largest single-day rise since June 5, and here's what the current sell-off could be telling us.

Jobs Report Looks Solid, but Tough Questions Remain

Here's my take on the details of the jobs report -- and what the next few months might bring.

Noisy Data Hide Discouraging Jobs Outlook

ADP's Wednesday report and the end of the lockdown employment rebound leave us with underlying trends that appear ugly.

How Long Will the Fed Accommodate? Here's Some Guidance

Forward guidance begins to become clearer at July meeting.

Here's Why You Should Toss Ackman's Bond Reveal in the Junk Bin

The Pershing Square founder's talk on CNBC of shorting high-yield bonds should be taken with a grain of salt.

Treasury Yields Post-Covid, Reading Fed Tea Leaves and Junk Bond Intrigue

A Fed governor speaks of accommodation, and AMC Entertainment's bond maneuvers serve as a warning to those who swim in the high-yield pool.

How This Recession Could Play Out From Here

While every recession is different, here's what could be in store for jobs, interest rates, the Fed and stocks.

The Good and the Bad News About Those Jobs Numbers

At the start of the coronavirus crisis, lockdowns were driving layoffs, but now weak demand is leading to job losses -- here's what that means.

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