Consult the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland’s Economic Review on FRASER, from the March 1919 issue (describing the railroad decline’s effect on Pennsylvania steel mill operations) to the 4th quarter 2001 issue (describing how monetary policy could affect corporate finance).
Maria Canon and Yang Liu discuss the Emergency Unemployment Compensation program, which emerged from the Unemployment Extension Act, passed on November 21, 2008. They consider that extended benefits may reduce unemployed workers’ job search efforts, decreasing their likelihood of becoming … Continue reading
These circulars were issued to member banks to address key topics in the Reserve Bank’s mission, procedures, and processes. FRASER just added circulars from 1967 to 1971.
FRED has added 609 quarterly series published by the BEA for the first time. These series track gross output, value added, and intermediate inputs for 22 industry sectors.
These 90 monthly series published by the Bureau of Labor Statistics track net changes in employment status by gender and for three categories of persons: the employed, unemployed, and nonparticipants (that is, those not in the labor force). These series, … Continue reading
FRED has added 42 series from the Summary of Economic Projections. The FOMC makes these projections four times per year for the real GDP growth rate, personal consumption expenditures (PCE) inflation, core PCE inflation, and the unemployment rate. These projections … Continue reading
FRED has added 322 quarterly and annual series published by the BEA after a comprehensive restructuring of the international economic accounts, which has affected the presentation of the U.S. International Transactions release.
The latest additions to FRASER include FOMC meeting documents 1923-present; a Brookings collection of Fed memos, reports, and research; and New York Fed circulars from the 60s that guided member banks on policies, procedures, and mission.
Read about monetary policy during Ben Bernanke’s two terms as Chairman, the 2009 Recovery Act’s creation of mostly government-sector jobs, economic and racial disparities in U.S. neighborhoods, and predicting industry-wide banking stress in the second-quarter issue of Review.
Our second-quarter Review includes “FRED®, the St. Louis Fed’s Force of Data,” which traces the St. Louis Fed’s leadership and misson in providing economic data for the public.