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An Inverted Yield Curve, a Reliable Predictor of Recessions, Has the Stock Market Spooked
Ms Sans Serif
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[quote:Anonymous Coward 45931:MV8zOTQwOTQ3XzcxMTgxOTAwX0QzMTE4NDUz] [quote:BohemianExile:MV8zOTQwOTQ3XzcxMTgxODc3XzNGNkVEMDA=] [quote:The DarkShadow:MV8zOTQwOTQ3XzcxMTgwNzEyXzk2MjY5RTUx] After 8 years of ZIRP and no interest rate increases, it sure doesn't take a very high percentage to invert the yield curve. It also doesn't take a very large percentage to bring the potemkin economy crumbling. Is the Fed working with Mueller? It wouldn't surprise me. [/quote] Democrats created the Federal Reserve, the IRS, the FBI, and the CIA. They exist to maintain Democrat power. That is all. [/quote] Yeah but in those days the Democrunts were the Right, and the Republicans the Left.. at some point the name switched sides for some reason lol [/quote]
For the first time in a while, stock market investors are being spooked this week by what’s happening in the bond market. And the reason has something to do with an occurrence that is not exactly in the everyday investor’s lexicon: an inverted yield curve.
Put simply, an inverted yield curve happens when bond yields at the short end of the bond spectrum rise above those at the long end. Usually, the bond market focuses on the difference between the yields on U.S. Treasury two-year notes and those for 10-year notes. When the yield curve inverts, it means the two-year notes pay bondholders more in interest than 10-year notes do, something that’s both rare and counterintuitive.
For economists and investors, it’s a loud warning about the economy’s outlook. One portfolio manager called the inverted yield curve a “harbinger of doom.” It has a scarily accurate track record of predicting economic recessions, which in past decades have arrived six months to two years after an inversion.
link to fortune.com
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