Max Nisen is a Bloomberg Gadfly columnist covering biotech, pharma and health care. He previously wrote about management and corporate strategy for Quartz and Business Insider.

Good morning! This is Fly Charts, the daily charts-only newsletter from Gadfly; sign up here. From possible policy errors to GE's pension woes, here are four charts that tell you what you need to know in business today. 

Flat-Lining
Charter Communications may have withdrawn a bond sale, but it's still pretty darn cheap for risky companies to raise money.
Source: Bloomberg Barclays bond indexes
Then and Now
Faster inflation is prompting some on Britain's Monetary Policy Committee to consider rate hikes -- but they need to remember what happened in 2011 to avoid a possible policy error.
Source: Bloomberg
Front Loaded
The U.S. has a whole lot of room to lengthen its maturity profile, and it might be planning to do just that.
Source: Bloomberg DDIS Function
Lower Expectations
GE has muted its expected return for its pension assets, but the company still has a lot of hard decisions and pain ahead.
Source: Bloomberg

And don't miss Chris Hughes on some very rude dominant shareholders: "Fusionex has needlessly made enemies in the U.K. stock market. It could have made an offer to minorities, or found private-equity investors willing to buy them out at the prevailing market price. Sure, there would have been costs -- but it would have preserved Teh's reputation in London. He will likely have to choose another jurisdiction if he wants to return Fusionex to the market in future."

This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of Bloomberg LP and its owners.

To contact the author of this story:
Max Nisen in New York at mnisen@bloomberg.net

To contact the editor responsible for this story:
Mark Gongloff at mgongloff1@bloomberg.net