- Monetary policy - Wikipedia
Monetary policy is the process by which the monetary authority of a country, typically the central bank or currency board, controls either the cost of very short-term borrowing or the money supply, often targeting an inflation rate or interest rate to ensure price stability and general trust in the currency Further goals of a monetary policy are usually to contribute to the stability of
- Inflation, Uncertainty, and Monetary Policy - The Fed
September 26, 2017 Inflation, Uncertainty, and Monetary Policy Chair Janet L Yellen At the "Prospects for Growth: Reassessing the Fundamentals" 59th Annual Meeting of the National Association for Business Economics, Cleveland, Ohio
- Federal Reserve Board - Communication and Monetary Policy
1 To be clear, although monetary policy has limited influence on the level of employment that can be sustained in the longer run, it can be used to help eliminate gaps between the current level of employment and its sustainable level--as policy is doing today
- Investment Update: The impact of monetary policy on gold . . .
Gold drivers in 2019 In our 2019 Outlook, we cited “monetary policy and the direction of the US dollar” as a key trend to watch this year With this, we believe that the 20 March FOMC meeting, which will include the Fed’s projections report, will provide more clarity about their monetary policy expectations which, in turn, will offer further guidance about gold’s performance this year
- Economic Research - Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
Preliminary versions of economic research The Euro Crisis in the Mirror of the EMS: How Tying Odysseus to the Mast Avoided the Sirens but Led Him to Charybdis
- Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco | Sylvain Leduc . . .
We show that a model where investors learn about the persistence of oil-price movements accounts well for the fluctuations in oil-price futures since the late 1990s Using a DSGE model, we then show that this learning process alters the impact of oil shocks, making it time-dependent and consistent
- Foreign-exchange reserves - Wikipedia
Foreign-exchange reserves (also called forex reserves or FX reserves) is money or other assets held by a central bank or other monetary authority so that it can pay its liabilities if needed, such as the currency issued by the central bank, as well as the various bank reserves deposited with the central bank by the government and other financial institutions
- Globalization Institute Working Papers - Dallasfed. org
Globalization Institute The Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas established the Globalization Institute in 2007 for the purpose of better understanding how the process of deepening economic integration between the countries of the world, or globalization, alters the environment in which U S monetary policy decisions are made