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Research Announcements

A Local Minimum Wage

From Economic Synopses: Who’d benefit from a minimum wage hike in the city of St. Louis?

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 4

Dallas Fed History

FRASER has it! The history of the Dallas Fed includes these circulars (1914-1990) and District notices (1991-2006) that cover topics such as liberty bonds, member bank reports, discount rates, and interpretations of regulations.

Posted in Research Announcements, Top Story 1

Remembering Allan Meltzer

From Economic Synopses: In memoriam, Allan H. Meltzer, economic historian of the Federal Reserve, February 6, 1928 – May 8, 2017.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 4

Firms Great and Small

From Economic Synopses: Small firms didn’t fare so well during the Great Recession.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 1

Paying for the Home Team

Page One Economics asks, “Should local governments subsidize sports stadiums?”

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 4

Diverging Forecasts

From Economic Synopses: “Soft” data suggest a brighter outlook than “hard” data.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 1

New Review

The latest issue covers 2009’s Recovery & Reinvestment Act, household debt, China, and Korea.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 1

Employment Research

A webpage devoted to the latest research, data, and commentary on the job market.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 3

Adding Injury to Insult

From Economic Synopses: Counties with high unemployment also have high rates of disability.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 4

The Ingredients of Productivity

Page One Economics: Economic growth comes from “better recipes, not more cooking.”

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 4

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