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The difference between E series and EE series savings bonds is not value but time of issue, according to Treasury Direct, a service of the U.S. Department of the Treasury. The Treasury Department initiated series E savin... More »

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Although both savings bond programs offer low-risk investments, the EE bond program offers investors a guaranteed double return during the first term, while the I-series savings bond comes with a fixed-coupon rate that a... More »

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Owners of U.S. Treasury Series EE savings bonds cannot sell them to other people because savings bonds are non-transferable registered securities, reports TreasuryDirect, a service of the U.S. Department of the Treasury.... More »

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Those searching for series E savings bonds issued after 1973 can use the Treasury Hunt online search engine, reports the U.S. Department of the Treasury. To file a claim for lost savings bonds or request a search for oth... More »

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Electronic series EE and I U.S. savings bonds are purchased online through TreasuryDirect, reports the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Paper series I savings bond certificates are also purchased through IRS tax refunds.... More »

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The value of U.S. savings bonds is determined by using the savings bond calculator on the TreasuryDirect website, reports the U.S. Department of the Treasury. The calculator can figure the present and future values of Se... More »

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Use the Savings Bond Calculator on the TreasuryDirect website to calculate the cash value of EE savings bonds, advises Investopedia. Alternatively, download the Savings Bond Wizard from the TreasuryDirect website to find... More »

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