IC Markets Bond CFDs are based off fixed income debt securities that pay investors a regular coupon in exchange for their investment. We offer the bonds products as a CFD with flexible lot sizing, so you can speculate on the price of the Bond by going long or short.
There is no interest debited or credited on these Bonds CFDs, just like the underlying Futures markets that they’re based off. Again, this means you only have to worry about the price of the bond and whether you go long or short.
Bond CFDs provided by IC Markets are based off highly rated government issued debt securities, including governments of the United States, Japan and Europe. Bonds offer traders the opportunity to speculate on interest rates and risk on/off sentiment to help diversify their portfolios or reduce risk and build defensive positions during periods of economic weakness or uncertainty.
Bonds trading work?
Bonds are part of the fixed income asset class.
Bonds pay a regular fixed coupon to the bondholder and can be sold in secondary markets. Governments issue bonds to finance government spending on projects such as public infrastructure.
Traders generally trade bonds on the basis of future interest rate expectations.
If a central bank increases interest rates, bond prices will decline and yields will increase.
Bonds trading example
Upcoming Expiring Futures
IC Markets Futures CFDs are set to expire two working days before the contract expires on the underlying market. When a Futures CFD contract expires, all open positions will be closed at the futures settlement price; as reported by the futures exchange. This process would usually take place on the day following the expiry. Open positions are not rolled to the next front month so any clients wishing to hold long term positions must reopen the trade on the next available contract.
Spreads generated from data between 26.09.2022 - 30.09.2022
*Our average spreads are based on data from the last 3 months. Despite our best efforts to provide competitive trading conditions, spreads may be affected by external factors such as news announcements and/or other unexpected events.