Treasury bond

(redirected from Treasury bonds)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Legal, Financial.

Treasury bond

n.
A long-term obligation of the US Treasury having a maturity period of more than ten years and paying interest semiannually.

treasury bond

n
(Banking & Finance) a long-term interest-bearing bond issued by the US Treasury

Treas′ury bond`


n.
any of various interest-bearing bonds issued by the U.S. government in amounts of $1000 or more and maturing in 10 to 30 years.
[1855–60]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Treasury bond - a debt instrument with maturities of 10 years or longer
Treasury obligations, Treasury - negotiable debt obligations of the United States government which guarantees that interest and principal payments will be paid on time
References in periodicals archive ?
As of end-January, treasury bonds still accounted for the bulk of outstanding debt paper with a face amount of P4.
The volume of outstanding balances of treasury bonds (T-bonds) in local currency owed by the government has increased by EGP 21.
0 billion in its latest issuance of Retail Treasury Bonds (RTBs).
25 billion in treasury bonds and bills over June, state-owned news agency MENA reported Thursday.
The Ministry of Strategy and Finance (MOSF) is mulling over the issuance of new ultra-long Korea Treasury Bonds (KTBs) as interest rates have remained low and the yield gap between short- and longterm KTBs has significantly narrowed.
The non-governmental organization, the Anti-Corruption Front (ACF) had asked Mahendran looking for an explanation about the bonds issue and had expressed that the way in which the doubling of the issuing of bonds, which the CBSL had claimed as being for reasons that the ask for Treasury bonds had experienced a rise, was hugely suspicious.
The contracts are agreements to buy or sell treasury bonds at a predetermined price and set date.
Treasury bonds and other long-maturity, high-duration assets (thus increasing their prices), (2) considerable uncertainty remains as to the magnitude of these yield changes and the exact channels by which central bank purchases influence yields.
Treasury bonds and mortgage-backed securities to drive down long-term interest rates, makes it relatively inexpensive to borrow, especially for banks, institutions and private companies.
Treasury bonds do not pay interest, rather they sell at less than their face value and pay in full on their maturity date.
And when the Dow or interest rates on Treasury bonds rose, premiums fell.
This is the ninth time that the central bank has borrowed money from the public, through Treasury bonds, on behalf of government.

Full browser ?