12 Federal Reserve Banks
Some recent events have led me to do some unusual research on several Federal Reserve policies.
Putting the research aside for the moment, I am continually amazed at how much great stuff is on the various Fed web pages. If you haven't played with the various Regional Fed bank sites, you are missing an astonishingly deep resource.
Here's a few links to get you started:
Federal Reserve Bank:
All About the Fed
Regional Fed Bank (Map & Links)
Individual Federal Reserve District:
Federal Reserve Bank of Boston
Boston Fed Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of NY
Fed Bank NY Research Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia
Philly Fed Research Publications http://www.philadelphiafed.org/econ/respubs/index.html
Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland
Cleveland Fed Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond
Richmond Fed Economic Research http://www.richmondfed.org/publications/
Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta
Fed Bank Atlanta Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Chicago Fed Economic Research & Data
Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis
St. Louis Fed Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis
Minneapolis Fed Publications
Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City
Kansas City Fed Publications and Education Resources
Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Dallas Fed Publications and Resources
Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
San Fran Fed Economic Research & Data
That should be enough to get you started.
As you get deeper into each site, you will notice there is an astonishing depth and breadth of economic data at most of the various Fed Bank websites. Each Fed location seems to have developed their own emphasis, all have robust search features, lots of good data and analysis, and all sorts of great charts. (I really need to get a hobby)
Also, with this post, we rather belatedly introduce the category "Federal Reserve."
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Speaking of the Federal Reserve, what is the economic community's opinion on the Fed's announcement that they will no longer be making available to the public M3 data?
The silence on the econ blogs on his subject is deafening, and yet to me it seems *huge*. Does it not create a curtain behind which the government can begin monetizing the federal deficit through (hidden) monetary inflation?
Why do I suspect that the only purpose of no longer publishing this data is to hide Repurchase Agreements?
Posted by: Idaho_Spud | Nov 13, 2005 12:52:18 PM
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