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Research Announcements

Check the FRED Blog

Insight on econ themes & data. Recently, China’s uncertainty score, Brexit in dollars per pound, & “negative” investment.

Posted in Research Announcements, Top Story 5

Latest Review

Read about the effects of foreclosures, China’s savvy government, a Taylor rule for public debt, and policy for oil exporters.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 3

Lemons and Cherries

From Page One Economics: What’s the right amount of research before buying a used car? Learn more about asymmetric information, adverse selection, and moral hazard.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 4

Working, but Not at Capacity

From Economic Synopses: Reasons why more of the labor force is employed but less capacity is being used—plus related FRED data.

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

The Age Dependency Ratio

From Economic Synopses: Decreased labor force + increased elderly population = slower economic growth?

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Research Announcements On FRED, Top Story 3

FRED Update: Release Tables and the API

Learn a little more about how to learn a little more about FRED.

Posted in Research Announcements, Top Story 1

Dear Diary: Today in Fed History…

Charles S. Hamlin, the first Chair of the Federal Reserve Board (1914-16), kept handwritten diaries. FRASER has them.

Posted in Research Announcements, Top Story 1

The Housing Market Can Affect Jobs

From Economic Synopses: Areas with large declines in house values also had large declines in employment.      

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

Have Labor Costs Slowed the Recovery?

From Economic Synopses: Recent labor costs have actually grown more slowly than during the previous recovery.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 5

Capital Changes in China

From Economic Synopses: Relatively speaking, the U.S. pays less to borrow and China earns less from lending. New Chinese policies may change that.

Posted in Publications Announcements, Research Announcements, Top Story 4

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