Tradeweb helps the world's leading asset managers, central banks and other institutional investors access the liquidity they need through a range of electronic marketplaces.
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Mar 7, 2017
Feb 21, 2017
The retail platform is a go-to source for advisors and traders who need fast, reliable execution for their fixed income trading needs.
Tradeweb's online community offers news and insight on key issues in fixed income and derivatives from the center of some of the world’s largest financial markets.
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Mar 7, 2017 | Data Points
Tradeweb Markets is a world leader in building and operating electronic over-the-counter marketplaces. Since 1998 the company has helped transform the way that business gets done in the fixed income and derivatives markets. Tradeweb’s position as the hub of fixed income and derivatives electronic trading has been made possible through a longstanding partnership with the industry. More
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Our online forum of news and insight from across the fixed income and derivatives industries
Decades from now, will 2016 be remembered as a year populist politics forever altered the course of history, the year negative bond yields almost became a new normal, or when institutional investors began to embrace a new wave of fintech solutions? From our seat at the global crossroads of fixed-income, derivatives and ETF markets, it’s clear that all three of these trends have dramatically affected markets during the year, creating far-reaching, behavioral and structural changes that we’ll be talking about for many years to come.
Euro area government bonds rallied in December, with the exception of Greek and Portuguese debt. According to Tradeweb data, the mid-yield on Greece and Portugal’s 10-year benchmark bonds ended the month 64 and 8 basis points higher at 7.13% and 3.75% respectively.
The sell-off in global government bond markets continued in November amid heightened volatility following the surprise victory of Donald Trump in the U.S. general elections.
Government bonds suffered a sell-off in October, as speculation over monetary policy dominated headlines on both sides of the Atlantic. According to Tradeweb data, Germany’s 10-year Bund mid-yield moved from negative to positive territory over the month to close at 0.16%.
September proved to be another mixed month for global government bond markets amid ongoing political and monetary uncertainty. Yields on 10-year benchmark notes dropped to new record lows across several European countries, including two of the continent’s peripheral economies.
Key Points:• Government bond yields continue to fall• BoJ announces further stimulus• ECB maintains monetary policy
Key Points:• Government bond market rally continues• 10-year Bund mid-yield turns negative • UK votes to leave the European Union
Key Points:• Bank of England warns of ‘Brexit’ risks• Greece reaches breakthrough deal with its creditors• Government bonds rally except for U.S. and Portuguese debt
Key Points:• Fed, BoJ and ECB keep monetary policies on hold• Riksbank boosts its government bond purchases• Government bonds suffer sell-off except for JGBs
Key Points:• U.S. Fed trims 2016 GDP growth outlook• ECB announces new stimulus package• Japan issues 10Y debt at a negative rate
Building better markets is the core focus of Tradeweb. It’s what we do day in and day out. This is the space where we share with you the views and insights we’ve gained through our years of experience. Stop by often to see what’s happening in the market and get our unique point of view on the issues that affect our industry now and into the future.
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