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$81 Billion Bonds On Deck Next Week, $142 Billion In Total

Tyler Durden's picture





 

The push to extend maturities begins: next week we are seeing 3, 10 and 30 year coupons. No 5 and 7's, which should make the bond bulls nervous.

Additionally, $30 billion in 13-week and $31 billion in 26-week Bills next week. Also next week 4 more Bill auctions will be announced: 4, 13, 26 and 52 weeks.

 

 


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Fri, 11/06/2009 - 14:43 | Link to Comment Rainman
Rainman's picture

And the bubbling foreign interest in Gold needs to be suppressed.

Ben will be busy as a one armed paperhanger in a raging typhoon.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 14:53 | Link to Comment jm
jm's picture

At least we have an exit window for 30s...

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:02 | Link to Comment RozzertheDropsky
RozzertheDropsky's picture

Tyler, can you confirm that by your spreadsheet/maturity calculations, the Fed/Treas will have to roll over about $3 trillion in calendar year 2010? Question: is that $3 tril figure a net figure, or it in addition to new issues for new indebtedness? I passed along those figures to someone who was absolutely incredulous that the USA could be in that deep of a sinkhole. Yet there today is good ol' Paul K. at the Times calling everyone misguided who thinks worrying about the deficit should be a reason to back away from another $1 tril stimulus.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:07 | Link to Comment Oso
Oso's picture

 

"Government - Redefining stupid, daily."

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:08 | Link to Comment drbill
drbill's picture

Not to worry. The Fed, or more likely several of their shills, will gladly gobble up this "paper".

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:16 | Link to Comment chet
chet's picture

So the market will slump and the dollar will "find strength."  Check.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:24 | Link to Comment A Man without Q...
A Man without Qualities's picture

We'll probably have several MSM reports of markets declining as "investors worry about employment" and "nervousness ahead of crucial retail sales numbers"

To my mind, it explains why the markets drifted up today...

 

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:32 | Link to Comment Ragnarok
Ragnarok's picture

What is the best way, also the cheapest way,  to buy physical gold? Any thoughts or experiences are welcome.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:41 | Link to Comment Anonymous
Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:42 | Link to Comment JamesBrrando
JamesBrrando's picture

EBAY!

but i would not recommend it

try http://www.millenniummetals.net/

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 16:42 | Link to Comment SV
SV's picture

Dude - Wait for and buy a dip.  It's almost like walking into a car dealer during the peak of Cash For Clunkers right now.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 16:51 | Link to Comment A_MacLaren
A_MacLaren's picture

I've done business with both:

APMEX:  http://www.apmex.com/

and Bullion Direct: https://www.bulliondirect.com/index.jsp

 

Timing:  Buy the dips to help compensate for the premium paid on the metals.

Fri, 11/06/2009 - 15:47 | Link to Comment Anonymous
Fri, 11/06/2009 - 16:05 | Link to Comment Anonymous
Fri, 11/06/2009 - 16:20 | Link to Comment Anonymous
Fri, 11/06/2009 - 17:24 | Link to Comment Anonymous
Fri, 11/06/2009 - 20:29 | Link to Comment Unscarred
Unscarred's picture

Sell before the auctions.  Buy afterwards.  It's a pattern that has played out for the past few months.  Given the skiddish economic data floating around the world (and the relatively cheap price of Treasurys right now, given current exchange rates), U.S. debt won't be going out of vogue just yet.

The last auction - 2 weeks ago, I believe - actually had better demand than any auction so far this year.  BUT, all hell might break loose when those 30's don't move...

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