The 2014 bond market has surprised analysts who expected yields to rise this year. What’s next, and when will we see bond yields rise? Jeremy Siegel talks with CNBC and offers his forecast. One index that’s rising at an alarming rate concerns food prices. There are reasons for the inflation we’re seeing at the grocery store, as Gary Halbert explains. Rising prices in the housing market, however, seem to have stalled. After a sharp recovery from the post-bubble low, home buyers may wonder what to expect next. Liz Ann Sonders takes a look at the numbers.
Jeremy Siegel: Here’s What Will Send Yields Higher– 2014 was supposed to be the year that bond yields went higher. Instead, they’ve dropped to as low as 2.4 percent on the 10 year US Treasury Note, from 3 percent at the beginning of the year. But Wharton professor of finance Jeremy Siegel says that economic strength will eventually get yields moving modestly higher again. “When we really get 3 percent, 3-plus percent, 3.5 percent growth in the second quarter, we will see bonds really turn around. And I could see them rise 100 basis points