Yes. You can deal with trade exceptions with the CTM service for cd and trading paper trades as for all other trades. Marcus Goldman of Goldman Sachs was the first money market merchant to buy commercial paper, and his company became one of the largest distributors of commercial paper in America after the Civil War. From this period until World War II, the Federal Reserve also began trading commercial paper with Treasury bills in order to increase or decrease the foreign exchange reserves circulating among banks. Commercial Paper was first introduced more than 100 years ago, when New York traders began selling their short-term bonds to traders who acted as intermediaries. These merchants bought the notes at a discount of their face value and then passed them on to banks or other investors. The borrower would then repay the investor an amount equal to the face value of the bond. For retail investors, it is possible to buy commercial paper, although there are several restrictions that make this more difficult. Most commercial documents are sold and resold to institutional investors such as large financial institutions, hedge funds and multinationals. Otherwise, indirect investment may be made through investment funds, exchange-traded funds or a money market account managed and held with a custodian institution. Commercial paper was traditionally issued and exchanged between institutions in $100,000 denominations, with notes exceeding this amount in increments of $1,000.