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The new year started off with a frenzy of activity across markets, and U.S. corporate bonds were no exception.
The new year started off at full speed, with the market drivers of 2020—politics, monetary policy, fiscal policy, and the COVID-19 vaccine—continuing to move markets in 2021.
What a year. U.S. corporate bond markets went from bid-ask spreads jumping over 1,000% between late February and late March to a market in which new issuance and electronic-trading adoption hit record levels.
The U.S. Treasury market in 2020 cannot be measured based solely on the extraordinary activity of the spring.
The ramifications of new equity exchanges, an increasingly tech-heavy fixed-income market, spending on surveillance technology, clearing and continued cloud adoption are some of the big themes we see shaping 2021.
Top-level measures of electronic trading usage could lead you to believe that pre-COVID habits are back.
It's easy to see the credit e-trading landscape as a contest between the two giants, but this is not always the case.
Historical highs and lows in the U.S. corporate and municipal bond markets punctuated all of 2020. The markets swung from record volumes and volatility in the spring to unnerving calm in the summer.
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