What is ‘Baby Bond’
Fixed income securities issued in small denominations, generally with a maximum face value of $5,000. The small denominations enhance the attraction of baby bonds to the average retail investor.
Explaining ‘Baby Bond’
Baby bonds may also refer to a series of small denomination bonds with face value ranging from $75 to $1,000, issued by the U.S. government from 1935 to 1941. These tax-exempt bonds were sold at 75% of face value and had a maturity of 10 years.
- Symptoms of post‐traumatic stress disorder in couples after birth: association with the couple's relationship and parent–baby bond – www.tandfonline.com [PDF]
- The effect of post‐natal symptoms of post‐traumatic stress and depression on the couple's relationship and parent–baby bond – www.tandfonline.com [PDF]
- The expected child versus the actual child: implications for the mother–baby bond – www.tandfonline.com [PDF]
- Asset-market effects of the baby boom and social-security reform – pubs.aeaweb.org [PDF]
- A prospective study of the parent–baby bond in men and women 15 months after birth – www.tandfonline.com [PDF]
- Can 'baby bonds' eliminate the racial wealth gap in putative post-racial America? – journals.sagepub.com [PDF]
- Baby boom, population aging, and capital markets – www.jstor.org [PDF]
- Baby bond connect: software for combined value trading – dl.acm.org [PDF]
- Bold policies for economic justice – journals.sagepub.com [PDF]