Traditional bonds offer simple-interest coupon payments over the course of a defined maturity period. When the bond finally matures, the bond’s par value is paid along with the last coupon payment.
Investing in Bonds – Corporate, US Governement, and Municipal
Interested in investing? Wondering what bonds to choose? These how-to articles and tips on bonds and bills are written with the investor in mind. If you've never heard of, or confused by the term 'tresury bill', you can get started learning about treasury bills. You'll also find tips for bond investors and articles about choosing the right bond for your needs. If you don't know what ratings mean for different bonds, check out an article about understanding bond ratings to help you learn.
Price and performance for unit investment trusts is not widely available when compared to mutual funds and ETFs. A method of rating unit investment trusts allows an investor to gauge the return potential
Investors interest in bond should first understand the different types of bonds. The three classes of bonds provide a wide range of income and investment safety options. So, what are three types of bonds that will help investors?
Ginnie Mae bonds provide a government guaranteed payment of interest and principal. Investors can earn a higher yield than with Treasury notes or bonds but should understand the unique features and risks of Ginnie Mae bonds.
When it comes to investing, there is no safer investment than Treasuries. However, it isn’t just that simple. There are multiple types of treasuries including T-Bills, Notes and Bonds. Here is how Treasury Bonds work.
U.S. Treasuries are sought after as investments worldwide because of their safety, and risk-free rate of default. However, there are several types of Treasuries, ranging from T-Bills to Notes to Bonds.
Bonds are an important part of most investor’s portfolios. However, some bonds can cause tax problems, while others provide tax-free interest income. Understanding how both government bonds and corporate bonds are taxed is key.
After many investors rushed to safety in bonds and other fixed income investments, what does the outlook for bonds look like in 2010?