The first quarter was one of the worst in decades for bonds, but if you've been sitting in cash to avoid pain in the bond market, it may be time to rotate back in.
The yield curve certainly signals the U.S. economy will have to pass through troubled waters over the medium to even long-term, but it also signals outright economic contraction remains tomorrow's problem, not today's.
As major stock indexes have ramped higher over the past weeks, bonds and other asset classes have been in distress. Which market is right?
The Russian invasion of Ukraine, Fed rate moves, oil prices and longstanding inflation are all creating a wild brew on the market.
The lesson is to remain flexible. Always. Let price discovery guide decision making as much as logic, not less, not more.
Here's a play in the iShares 7-10 Year Treasury Bond exchange-traded fund.
Here's why you should never underestimate the power of derivative positioning in equity markets, especially at this time that looks so similar to 2008.
These sector-specific funds give shareholders exposure to companies they otherwise would not be able to allocate to.
I see plenty of names that I want to buy as soon as we have a little more clarity on the Ukraine situation.
This might be surprising to hear, but the complex tends to move higher as the Fed is raising rates.