This is one report where the real driver will be what the company says and the tone they take when saying it.
Shares have risen in morning trading as the market digests Bird Box's blockbuster numbers.
Thursday's stock market rout is just another reminder that flat yield curves and equity investing do not mix.
The evidence that inflation Is slowing Is mostly circumstantial.
Apply the lessons of that boring trading year to today's market.
If money's already tight, long-term rates may have already peaked.
From overweighting dividend stocks to avoiding high-yield bonds, this is how I'm playing things here.
The $1.5 billion of 10-1/2-year debt will reportedly pay 5.75% to 6% interest.
A bearishly biased out-of-the-money long put 'shooter' expiring in January.
This market volatility reminds me of two other manic and headline-driven times.
For income seekers, these instruments may be a 'prudent approach' to diversification.
Investment advisors are watching the rate-hike outlook, the equities market and commodities vs. the U.S. dollar.
The bond markets are still not fully pricing in the nascent inflation.
China's buying and selling of Treasury bonds is entirely related to managing their currency.
I like outright shorts on Treasury bonds with three-seven years to maturity.
Elon Musk's approach to cash: Burn, baby, burn.
With volatility on the rise, corporate bonds could be "buy-the-dip" opportunity.
No repeat of a "taper tantrum" in emerging markets does not mean risks are off the table.
Euro-denominated debt can still squeeze some return, but watch out in 2018
Emerging-market bonds are not as scary as they were in the past.
Central banks' talk of taking the punch bowl away will increase bond market volatility.
They may not be for everybody, but I'm sticking with bonds.
A bubble in corporate bond prices and equities has heightened financial instability.
I "lost it," screaming that the Fed seemed clueless to what was really happening in the country.
Right now, waiting for the junk bond market to back up a bit before buying might be a losing strategy.
The Fed's tightening is so gradual that corporate bonds still offer good returns, a bond expert says.
The flattening yield curve doesn't necessarily indicate recession, says an asset manager.
But investors should not worry about the end of the business cycle, as defaults are low, says fund manager.
Bank loans are seen as a great way to diversify away from interest-rate risk; they are not, says a credit expert.
Junk-rated bonds are seen delivering good returns in the second half despite any Fed interest rate hike.