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Keywords:government-sponsored enterprises OR Government-sponsored enterprises OR Government-Sponsored Enterprises 

Journal Article
Can losses of federal financial programs be reduced?

Economic Review , Volume 76 , Issue Jul , Pages 5-20

Journal Article
The role played by public enterprises: how much does it differ across countries?

This article studies the extent to which governments produce goods for the market (that is, the extent of public enterprise production). It concludes that the current literature dramatically understates the role of public enterprises in many low-productivity countries. The current literature focuses on the total value of goods produced by public enterprises. This article focuses on the types of goods they produce. While the total value of goods produced by public enterprises (as a share of total output) differs a bit across countries, the types of goods they produce differ much more ...
Quarterly Review , Volume 20 , Issue Spr , Pages 2-15

Discussion Paper
Evaluating the Rescue of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac

In September 2008, the U.S. government engineered a dramatic rescue of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, placing the two firms into conservatorship and committing billions of taxpayer dollars to stabilize their financial position. While these actions were characterized at the time as a temporary ?time out,? seven years later the firms remain in conservatorship and their ultimate fate is uncertain. In this post, we evaluate the success of the 2008 rescue on several key dimensions, drawing from our recent research article in the Journal of Economic Perspectives.
Liberty Street Economics , Paper 20151015

Journal Article
Tax and spending incentives and enterprise zones

Firm-specific incentives and enterprise zones are the two most rapidly growing weapons in states' and localities' competitive arsenal. What incentives have states and localities adopted, which of these incentives are spreading, and what are the prominent successes and failures? What has been the experience with "clawback" provisions, assurances from recipients that they will actually create the jobs and other economic benefits they promise?
New England Economic Review , Issue Mar , Pages 109-138

Speech
Reflections on the economic outlook and the implications for monetary policy

Remarks at Fordham Wall Street Council, Fordham University Graduate School of Business, New York City.
Speech , Paper 115

Speech
Dollar asset markets: prospects after the crisis

Remarks at the ACI 2010 World Congress, Sydney, Australia.
Speech , Paper 19

Speech
The Federal Reserve's liquidity facilities

Remarks at the Vanderbilt University Conference on Financial Markets and Financial Policy Honoring Dewey Daane, Nashville, Tennessee.
Speech , Paper 7

Speech
Opening remarks at The Spread between Primary and Secondary Mortgage Rates: Recent Trends and Prospects Workshop

Remarks at The Spread between Primary and Secondary Mortgage Rates: Recent Trends and Prospects Workshop, New York City.
Speech , Paper 93

Working Paper
Did affordable housing legislation contribute to the subprime securities boom?

No. In this paper we use a regression discontinuity approach to investigate whether affordable housing policies influenced origination or affected prices of subprime mortgages. We use merged loan-level data on non-prime securitized mortgages with individual- and neighborhood-level data for California and Florida. We find no evidence that lenders increased subprime originations or altered pricing around the discrete eligibility cutoffs for the Government Sponsored Enterprises (GSEs) affordable housing goals or the Community Reinvestment Act. Our results indicate that the extensive purchases of ...
Working Papers , Paper 2012-005

Working Paper
Is the Federal Home Loan Bank system good for banks? a look at evidence on membership, advances and risk

Since the early 1990s, commercial banks have turned to Federal Home Loan Bank (FHLBank) advances to plug the gap between loan and deposit growth. Is this trend worrisome? On the one hand, advances implicitly encourage risk by insulating borrowers from market discipline. On the other, advances give borrowers greater flexibility to managing interest rate and liquidity risk. And access to FHLBank funding encourages members to reshape their balance sheets in ways that could lower credit risk. Using quarterly financial and supervisory data for banks from 1992 to 2000, we assess the effect of ...
Supervisory Policy Analysis Working Papers , Paper 2005-02

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