US Government debt security issued with a maturity of ten years or more (maximum 30 years to date). Treasury bonds are traditionally issued with a fixed coupon; although research is being carried out for the potential of inflation linked Treasuries.
Debenture bonds, either short- or long-term, which are issued by the German Government, by the Federal States and/or special Government funds. There are two types of Treasury bond interest-free Treasury bonds, where the remuneration is in the form of discounting fixed-interest Treasury bonds, which are simply medium-term bonds.
funds in the Social Security trust fund that are not used for paying current benefits and expenses are required by law to be invested in U.S. Treasury securities. These securities pay market-based interest to the trust funds.
Long term government bonds with maturities of 10 years or more.
A long-term, interest-bearing government security with a maturity date of 10 to 30 years. U.S. Treasury bonds pay interest semi-annually.
Certificates of debt issued by the United States government, and backed by its full faith and credit, having a maturity date of between ten and thirty years, with denominations of between $1,000 and $1 million.
Treasury bonds are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. Government and are coupon-bearing securities with initial maturities that extend from 10 to 30 years. Like notes, they pay interest semiannually and repay principal at maturity. T-bonds are also exempt from state and local taxes; they're available for a minimum and multiple of $1,000. Treasury bonds usually offer higher yields than notes due to their longer maturities.
Long-term coupon-bearing U.S. Treasury securities issued as direct obligations of the U.S. Government and having initial maturities of more than 10 years.
in America, long-term government bonds.
Longer-term (compared to treasury bills), interest-bearing bonds issued by the U.S. Treasury.
Long-term U.S. government securities that have maturities between seven and 30 years. Risk with these investments is low to moderate.
medium to long term securities issued through periodic tenders at yields determined by bidders.
Mature in 10 to 30 years. Interest is paid semiannually and they can be purchased in minimum denominations of $1,000 or multiples thereof. The 30-year, or "bellwether" bond, is the key measure of interest rates.
Long-term U.S. government debt securities with maturities of ten years or longer and issued in minimum denominations of $1,000.
Debt obligations of the US Treasury that have maturities of 10 years or more.
U.S. government securities with a maturity longer than seven years.
coupon securities issued by the U.S. Treasury with semi-annual interest and maturities of 10 to 30 years
long-term negotiable securities of the U.S. government issued with terms of 10 years or longer and in amounts of at least $1,000. Treasuries are backed by the full faith and credit of the government, and provide investment return that is exempt from state and local income taxes but subject to federal income tax.
US Debt obligations Treasury with maturities of 10 years or more.
Direct obligations of the U.S. government issued with maturities of 10 to 30 years and pay interest semiannually at a fixed interest rate. Bonds are issued in denominations of $1,000.
A fixed interest security issued by the US Treasury to meet its long term funding needs.
What the US government calls its loans. When a person, pension fund or other country â€œbuysâ€ Treasury Bonds, they are basically loaning the US government money, that will be paid back according to the length of the bond, and the interest rate.
U.S. Government obligations with original maturities of more than one year up to ten years. They are issued in $1,000 denominations and pay interest semi-annually.
Long-term obligations of the U.S. government with maturities of more than 7 years, which pay interest semiannually until they mature or are called, at which time the principal and the final interest payment is paid to the investor.
or T-Bonds are Bonds issued by the United States Treasury
Instruments through which the government borrows money from the public sector which it agrees to pay back over a reasonably long period (2, 5 or 10 years)
What the U.S. government calls its loans. Refers to either Treasury notes, bills and bonds. When a person, pension fund or other country â€œbuysâ€ Treasury Bonds, they are basically loaning the U.S. government money. Bonds held to maturity are paid back the face value and the interest rate.
Long-term (more than ten years) obligations of the US government that pay interest semiannually until they mature, at which time the principal and the final interest payment is paid to the investor.
Debt obligations of the Government of Jamaica that have maturities of 10 years or more.
Government obligations with maturities of ten years or more.
Long-term debt instruments with maturities of 10 years or longer issued in minimum denominations of $1,000.
Long-term U.S. Treasury securities usually having initial maturities of more than 10 years and issued in denominations of $1,000 or more, depending on the specific issue. Bonds pay interest semiannually, with principal payable at maturity.
US government bonds with terms from ten to 30 years.
Government obligations with maturities of 10 years or more.