The convention for the coupon of treasury bills (and most other bonds) is to show the annualized uncompounded interest rate. So if the stated coupon for a 1-month bill is 2.414%, that means it pays a 2.414%/12 = 0.2012% coupon.
If 2.414% is the yield, then it's a different story. The yield of a bond is the return you get relative to what you pay for the bond. It's much more complicated, but the main difference is that the calculation does include compounding, unlike the coupon rate.
If we say the yield to maturity of 1 month treasury bill is 2.414% now, what exactly does it mean?
Well you also need to know the coupon rate and daycount convention, but roughly it means that your return over 1 month (amount received/amount paid) is
1.02424^1/12, so back-calculating for price would mean
P = (1+i*1/12)/(1.02414^1/12)
where i is the stated coupon rate, which is divided by 12 since you are only entitled to one month of interest.