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Series:Chicago Fed Letter 

Newsletter
1990 outlook: slowdown, then pickup

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Feb

Newsletter
The growth of person-to-person electronic payments

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Aug

Newsletter
The performance of Seventh District food processing

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Sep

Newsletter
Foreign exchange trading and settlement: past and present

Since 1989, global foreign exchange turnover (and settlements) has more than tripled, to just over $2 trillion per day. This article expands upon a January 2005 Chicago Fed Letter that described broad clearing and settlement principles, and focuses more specifically on foreign exchange settlement practices, past and present.
Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Feb

Newsletter
Is there still an investment overhang, and if so, should we worry about it?

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue May

Newsletter
When worlds collide: the altered state of private equity - a conference summary

The Federal Reserve System?s Private Equity Merchant Banking Knowledge Center, formed at the Chicago Fed in 2000 after the passage of the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act, sponsors an annual conference on new industry developments. This article summarizes the ninth annual conference, held on June 25-26, 2009.
Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Oct

Newsletter
Are local property tax breaks for businesses and nonprofits broken?

On November 30, 2012, the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago, Metropolis Strategies, and the Civic Federation held a workshop to explore the role of property tax incentives in supporting business growth, as well as the tax treatment of properties owned by nonprofits.
Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Mar

Newsletter
Economic outlook for Y2K is A-OK

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Feb

Newsletter
Tempestuous municipal debt markets: Oxymoron or new reality?

Municipal bonds (munis) are issued by states, cities, or other local government agencies. They may be general obligations of the issuer or secured by specified revenues, like fees paid by tollway users. The interest on municipal bonds is usually exempt from federal income taxes. Investors have long regarded these bonds as a relatively safe investment. Not coincidentally, holdings of municipal securities (or munis) have been heavily concentrated among household investors, who own about two-thirds of the $2.9 trillion market.
Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Oct

Newsletter
Forecasting inflation with a lot of data

Chicago Fed Letter , Issue Mar

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