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Series:FEDS Notes 

Discussion Paper
The FOMC Meeting Minutes : An Assessment of Counting Words and the Diversity of Views

The Federal Reserve's communications with the public have evolved substantially since the early 1990s.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2015-05-26-2

Discussion Paper
Comparing Three Credit Scoring Models /Rachael Beer, Felicia Ionescu, and Geng Li.

Our analysis uses a different, unique proprietary dataset that features three frequently used credit scores for each individual. Compared with the dataset used in the CFPB report, this dataset includes more recent time periods and provides a longer historical perspective of credit score comparisons.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2018-05-21

Discussion Paper
Confidence Interval Projections of the Federal Reserve Balance Sheet and Income

In response to the financial crisis of 2008 and the subsequent recession, the Federal Reserve employed large-scale asset purchases (LSAPs) and a maturity extension program (MEP) with the purpose of reducing longer-term interest rates, and thereby promoting more accommodative financial conditions at a time when the conventional monetary policy tool, the federal funds rate, was at its effective lower bound. In this note, we presented the implications for the Federal Reserve's balance sheet and income arising from a range of future potential macroeconomic outcomes.
FEDS Notes

Discussion Paper
Fiscal Implications of the Federal Reserve’s Balance Sheet Normalization

This Note summarizes analysis conducted in our recent FEDS working paper that seeks to understand the fiscal implications of the Federal Reserve's balance sheet normalization program.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2017-01-09

Discussion Paper
Oil Price Pass-Through into Core Inflation

In this note we presented estimates of the oil price pass-through into consumer prices both in the US and in the euro area.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2019-04-30

Discussion Paper
Job Reallocation and Unemployment in Equilibrium

Job reallocation in the U.S.--the sum of job creation and job destruction across employers--has been declining over several decades. This piece looks at the relationship between job reallocation and the long-run rate of unemployment ("LRU") both theoretically and empirically. In this piece I show how declines in job reallocation can coincide with higher or lower unemployment– the sign and magnitude of the relationship is ambiguous.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2017-04-20-2

Discussion Paper
Measuring the Severity of Stress-Test Scenarios

This note presents a simple methodology for measuring the severity of stress-test scenarios, which relies on a comparison of scenario developments with historically stressful episodes--specifically, recessions and house-price retrenchments.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2017-05-05

Discussion Paper
Why Boomerang? Debt, Access to Credit, and Parental Co-residence among Young Adults

A persistent media narrative from the Great Recession is the phenomenon of "boomerang" kids, that is, the rapid increase of young adults moving back in with their baby boomer parents. From a life-cycle perspective, boomerang kids may be delaying wealth-building, and they may be a strain on parental resources. From a macroeconomic perspective, increased rates of parental co-residence have important implications for the economy at large. In this note, we describe our research examining the relationship between debt, access to affordable credit and parental co-residence decisions among young ...
FEDS Notes , Paper 2015-10-01-2

Discussion Paper
The Runnables

In this note, we describe a measure of "runnable liabilities," or simply "runnables," as a tool in monitoring run vulnerability, in terms of both its aggregate size and its composition, in the economy. We first define runnables, and then describe our estimation approach and discuss empirical properties of our estimates.
FEDS Notes , Paper 2015-09-03

Discussion Paper
Assessing the Resiliency of Non-DFAST Banks to a Financial Shock

Every year the Federal Reserve Board conducts stress tests on large bank holding companies (BHCs) to ensure that those institutions will remain healthy enough to lend to households and businesses even in a significant downturn. This note analyzes the resiliency of the banking industry by also stressing banks that are not subject to that annual Dodd-Frank Act stress test (DFAST).
FEDS Notes , Paper 2020-06-12-1



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Sahm, Claudia R. 11 items

Li, Geng 10 items

Bhutta, Neil 9 items

Byrne, David M. 9 items

Ihrig, Jane E. 9 items

Tito, Maria D. 9 items

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