Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (2023)

  • Corridor System vs. Floor System
  • Reserve Balances
  • Factors influencing demand for reserve balances
  • Factors influencing supply for reserve balances
  • Corridor System vs. Floor System
  • Pros and cons of each system
  • Does money “printing” risk inflation?
  • How does “printing” occur?
  • Ceilings and floors are not really ceilings and floors

Traders watch the Federal Reserve because it’s the entity that controls all money and credit created in the economy. It does this directly by creating money, and indirectly by changing how borrowers and lenders are likely to act with each other (by changing interest rates and through macroprudential policies it can execute through its regulatory authorities).

In the US, the Fed Chair has more influence over the economy than the President and Congress. While elected officials in the executive and legislative branch have an impact over how the pie is split up through the tax system and certain regulatory matters, the Fed have the levers that control how much credit and money is produced in the economy.

Understanding the Fed’s actions is important given that the price of any good, service, or financial asset is the money and credit spent on it divided by the quantity. So, if you can measure money and credit available to the buyers and the quantity sold by the sellers you will have a grasp of what the price of something should approximate.

Changes in the amount of buying (money and credit available) normally have a larger impact on changes in economic activity and the prices of goods, services, and financial assets than do changes in the amount or quantity of selling. This is due to the fact that changing the supply of money and credit in the economy is easier, and central banks have massive power over how this is done.

Accordingly, traders need to understand central banks. Being a complete expert isn’t necessarily important, but knowing what central banks are doing, how they’re likely to react in light of current and future circumstances, and their frameworks and methods of monetary policy implementation are nonetheless very useful to know.

Corridor System vs. Floor System

Broadly, there are two main approaches involved in implementing monetary policy:

1) Corridor system

2) Floor system

First, let’s go through the basics.

The Federal Reserve conducts monetary policy by setting a target for the federal funds rate. This is also often called an overnight rate or a cash rate. Most are familiar with this process, as the Fed’s alteration of this interest rate receives a lot of attention in the mainstream media.

The fed funds rate (often abbreviated FFR), is the rate at which banks who are members of the Federal Reserve system lend to each other on a short-term basis (i.e., “overnight”). This rate is determined by the market based on the supply and demand for short-term lending.

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Nonetheless, the Fed has authority over what the rate is set at and can influence the FFR through the tools at its disposal.

First, there is the discount rate, which is the interest rate at which the Fed willingly lends funds (on a collateralized basis) to eligible banks. This creates an upper bound, or ceiling, for the FFR. The Fed’s discount rate, heading into 2020, is 175bps (1.75 percent).

Interest on excess reserves (i.e., IOER) is the lower bound, or floor, of the range. This is the rate at which banks earn on the funds they deposit in their accounts at the Federal Reserve.

The IOER rate should remove any incentive for banks to lend out at a lower rate than what they can earn on these idle reserves, hence the creation of a floor. Heading into 2020, the IOER rate is 150bps.

The concepts of a corridor system and floor system represent different ways in which the Fed can accomplish this objective.

Reserve Balances

Commercial banks hold reserves (a cash asset) at the Fed and represent the funds that are lent in the fed funds market.

Factors influencing demand for reserve balances

Banks hold reserves for various reasons. This can include regulatory needs (e.g., reserve requirements), to settle payments with other banks and institutions, and to hold as a general liquidity buffer.

As more reserves enter the financial system, the lower the interest rate (i.e., market price) will be for them. This effect is non-linear, as represented in the graph below.

Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (1)

In other words, as reserves become more plentiful, the price sensitivity becomes lower. In the “elastic” part of the curve – where the change in supply doesn’t impact the price much – changes in the supply of reserves don’t matter much for demand.

As reserves become scarcer, the price sensitivity becomes higher. Banks, in this case, will have issues meeting their reserve requirement. Banks will attempt to borrow reserves and compete for fewer of them. This pushes up the equilibrium interest rate toward the upper bound and results in the distinctly shaped curve represented above.

The equilibrium market rate can also rise above the upper bound rate if reserves become scarce enough. This occurred in the US during the September 2019 repo market flare-up that occurred for various reasons outlined in this article.

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Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (2)

Since then, the Fed has remained committed to end its QT program and ensure that bank reserves remain constant by buying Treasury bills (debt issued by the US government that matures in less than one year).

Is the Fed engaging in QE by doing this?

Ever since the Fed began buying Treasury bills to stop bank reserves from shrinking, there’s been a largely pointless debate about whether this is “QE”.

In short, no.

QE is when the policy rate is at zero and the Fed buys duration (i.e., bonds further out along the curve) to push excess liquidity into the system. This means that the Fed is trying to push more money into the private sector than necessary beyond required reserves to push asset prices higher.

Buying the front-end of the curve to prevent bank reserves from shrinking due to specific idiosyncratic headwinds (e.g., the Fed’s Treasury General Account is rising (removing liquidity from the private sector), year-end bank operations) is not QE.

Not every form of asset buying or asset selling from the Fed’s balance sheet is “QE” or “QT”.

When reserves are in the “elastic” part of the curve, all banks are expected to meet their reserve requirements, so the demand for them remains relatively constant. At this point, banks’ demand for reserves is low and not particularly sensitive to the price as all payment needs can be fulfilled. Excess reserves, or reserves beyond what a bank needs due to regulatory requirements and the need to meet payments, can be held as interest-bearing liquid assets. At the point at which reserves are plentiful in the system, the IOER rate, or the rate at which banks earn by holding these assets, becomes representative of the effective federal funds rate.

Factors influencing supply for reserve balances

The Fed influences the amount of reserves available to the commercial banking system through open market operations. This is the process by which the Fed can buy or sell securities in the market to increase or decrease reserve balances. When the Fed buys assets (typically US Treasuries and government mortgage-backed securities), it increases reserve balances. When the Fed sells assets, reserves decrease and liquidity is withdrawn from the private sector.

Since the financial crisis, we can observe the changes in the Fed’s balance sheet. From 2008 to 2014, the Fed bought financial assets through three QE programs. It held steady until the beginning of 2018, when it began selling (“QT”), before buying again starting in mid-September 2019.

Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (3)

These recent purchases helped to bring about a steadiness in the fed funds market.

(Video) Interest rate corridor

Corridor System vs. Floor System

One of the Fed’s central functions is agreeing on a desired policy rate. Once that’s decided by the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC), the Fed has a choice in how to put the plan in motion.

Before October 2008, the Fed set monetary policy using a corridor system. In this case, the Fed sets the target interest rate in the inelastic part of the curve. Accordingly, reserves under this format are relatively scarce. The diagram in the previous section bears this out.

Under the corridor system, the discount rate is set above the target interest rate and the IOER rate is set below the target rate. This forms a “corridor” that contains the market interest rate. Keeping the market rate within this range is done by changing the supply of reserve balances such that the rate remains as close to the intended target as possible.

After October 2008, the Fed switched to a floor system. Reserves under this format are relatively high. Under a floor system, the IOER is set very close to the target rate. In this case, open market operations are also responsible for supplying the appropriate amount of reserve balance to achieve the desired market rate.

In both the corridor and floor approaches, the level of reserve balances is set to the minimum level needed to execute monetary policy efficiently. In each case, this means meeting banks’ demands for reserves under each system.

Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (4)

Pros and cons of each system

Overall, banks have more experience working within corridor systems (the Fed’s old system) than they do floor systems (the Fed’s current one).

Corridor systems are possible to operate within without having to pay interest on excess reserves. The Fed did this pre-October 2008. As the graph in the preceding section illustrates, a central bank could pay nothing on excess reserves if it set its policy rate by operating in the inelastic part of the reserve demand curve.

In the floor system, the IOER rate tends to be very close to the Fed’s target rate.

While the floor system is less tried and tested, it is believed to better help the financial system by permitting financial institutions to earn interest on all of their reserve balances.

Moreover, under the floor system, because they can operate in a less sensitive part of the reserve demand curve, the Fed does not need to manage reserve balance in tandem with its policy rate. In other words, money can be “divorced” from monetary policy.

Also, because the Fed was entering largely uncharted territory by implementing a floor system, it was concerned that its massive loans provided to troubled banks and follow-up quantitative easing measures would lead to excess inflationary pressures.

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If this occurred, the Fed would need to tighten prematurely in a very weak economy and lead to a protracted period of weakness. The IOER rate was set higher than short-term market interest rates at the time, which incentivized banks to hold onto their reserves rather than lending it out to other institutions.

Critics will point out that paying interest on reserves would encourage banks to be more conservative and lend less, which meant less investment and less economic activity. If banks are moving a larger share of their total assets into reserves, lending decreases and this has a negative effect on growth.

Does money “printing” risk inflation?

Material inflation in the real economy was not going to occur under the new floor system because the increase in money (a reflationary force) in the system was simply offsetting the contraction in credit (a deflationary force).

In other words, quantitative easing and emergency loan measures were simply negating deflation.

If money wasn’t sufficiently put into the system, the contraction in credit would overwhelm any inadequate increase in money and deflation would continue. So, “printing” money on its own doesn’t cause inflation. This is also not theoretical, but has been shown historically.

As covered at the beginning of the article, spending is ultimately what matters when it comes to determining the prices of goods, services, and financial assets.

A dollar of spending from money has the same effect on prices as a dollar of spending from credit. If credit declines, the central bank can “print” money and compensate for this deficit.

How does “printing” occur?

The central bank purchases government securities and, if allowed, other non-government securities, such as corporate bonds, equities, and other forms of securities. (This is a facet of the asset buying programs of the European Central Bank and Bank of Japan, but not the Fed.)

During asset buying (i.e., QE) programs, the creation of money runs at a very fast pace to offset the rate at which credit and activity in the real economy are falling.

Many economists will view this type of activity as money velocity declining (see M1 money velocity’s trajectory since the recession as graphically shown below). Money velocity is taken as nominal GDP divided by the money supply. Many economists use it to spuriously explain the idea how GDP can grow with a smaller money supply because money is being spent faster or has a higher “velocity”. The economy doesn’t work like that.

a) M1 is not a practical money metric, given it includes credit, or promises to pay, not simply money, or currency and reserves. And b) the idea that money is turning over a certain number of times to add up to nominal GDP is a specious account of what actually occurs. Most spending comes from credit creation, not just wages and salaries earned, and this doesn’t require a “velocity” in order to occur.

Corridor System vs. Floor System in Monetary Policy (5)

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In short, if the balance between replacing lost credit is offset with money, this isn’t inflationary.

Ceilings and floors are not really ceilings and floors

A “ceiling” is not technically a ceiling as the discount rate does not create a firm upper bound for the market interest rate. Some financial institutions cannot borrow directly from the Fed and must borrow in another cash market (e.g., repo) that is sometimes above the upper bound of the discount rate. This pushes the average overnight rate higher. Some banks may also not want to borrow directly from the Fed for fear of this being perceived as internal weakness.

A “floor” is also not truly a floor when some financial institutions are not eligible to earn interest on reserves. Hence, they must lend (if they are willing to lend) at lower interest rates. Government sponsored enterprises (GSEs) like Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac, and the Federal Home Loan Banks that provide stability to the US mortgage market are such entities.


Is corridor part of monetary policy? ›

The Corridor in monetary policy of the RBI refers to the area between the reverse repo rate and the MSF rate. Reverse repo rate will be the lowest of the policy rates whereas Marginal Standing Facility is something like an upper ceiling with a higher rate than the repo rate.

How does the corridor system work? ›

One, a "corridor" system, as the central bank steers the overnight rate within a range defined by the borrowing and lending rates on the standing facilities. Two, a "scarce reserves" system, because the central bank does not supply reserves over and above what is needed to meet day-to-day settlement needs.

What are the two interest rates the Fed uses to determine the federal funds rate corridor? ›

Two important tools are the discount rate and the interest-on-reserves rate. The discount rate is the interest rate at which the Federal Reserve is willing to lend funds, against collateral, to banks in good standing.

What is the main problem of monetarist policy? ›

One difficulty with such a policy, of course, is that the Fed would be responding to past economic conditions with policies that are not likely to affect the economy for a year or more. Another difficulty is that inflation could be rising when the economy is experiencing a recessionary gap.

What is floor system in monetary policy? ›

In a floor system the key policy rate is equal to the central bank's deposit rate. Then the central bank must provide the banking system with so much liquidity that the overnight rate approaches the central bank's deposit rate.

What is an example of a corridor? ›

An example of a corridor is a hotel hallway. An example of a corridor is a passageway to the sea from a land-locked country. An example of a corridor is the northeast rail corridor which connects New Jersey and New York. A thickly populated strip of land connecting two or more urban areas.

Does the Fed use a corridor or floor system? ›

The floor system allows the Fed to set its target interest rate and adjust the amount of reserves in the banking system independently of each other. The Fed, in other words, can separately adjust the stance of monetary policy and the amount of liquidity in the banking system under the floor system.

What is Corridor system economics? ›

The corridor represents a range within which banks have an incentive to trade ES balances among themselves. The corridor also provides a mechanism for implementing changes to the cash rate target.

How does an interest rate corridor system work? ›

An interest rate corridor (IRC) is a system for guiding short-term market interest rates towards the central bank (CB) target/policy rate. It consists of a rate at which the CB lends to banks (typically an overnight lending rate) and a rate at which it takes deposits from them (deposit rate).

Which monetary policy tool is used most often by the Fed? ›

Traditionally, the Fed's most frequently used monetary policy tool was open market operations.

What are the three main methods the Fed uses to conduct monetary policy? ›

Key Takeaways

The Fed uses three primary tools in managing the money supply and pursuing stable economic growth. The tools are (1) reserve requirements, (2) the discount rate, and (3) open market operations.

Which tool of monetary policy is most used by the Federal Reserve? ›

The primary tool the Federal Reserve uses to conduct monetary policy is the federal funds rate—the rate that banks pay for overnight borrowing in the federal funds market.

What are the biggest problems with using monetary policy? ›

The primary problem for using monetary policy to stabilize the economy is the risk of inflation. For instance, when the central bank issues more money to encourage investment during recession periods, it increases the chances of inflation in an economy.

What is the difference between monetarists and Keynesians? ›

Monetarism focuses on controlling the money supply to control the economy. Keynesianism focuses on government spending to control the economy. Monetarists believe in fighting inflation by adjusting the amount of money in circulation.

Do monetarists believe the economy is stable? ›

Many monetarists also believe that markets are inherently stable in the absence of major unexpected fluctuations in the money supply. They also assert that government intervention can often destabilize the economy more than help it.

What is the function of the floor system? ›

A floor typically provides: Structural support for the contents of the room, its occupants, and the weight of the floor itself. Resistance to the passage of moisture, heat and sound. A surface finish which may contribute to the look, feel and acoustics of a space.

What does floor system mean? ›

Floor System: The typical building floor framing system is made up of beams and girders acting compositely with a concrete floor slab.

What is floor and examples? ›

The definition of floor is the bottom surface of a room, the bottom of something, or a level in a building. An example of a floor is the bottom surface of a kitchen. An example of a floor is the lowest price that will be charged. An example of a floor is the level in a building; the fifth floor. noun.

Why is it called corridor? ›

Etymology. Borrowed from French corridor, from Italian corridore (“long passage”) (= corridoio), from correre (“to run”).

What is a corridor mean? ›

Definition of corridor

1a : a passageway (as in a hotel or office building) into which compartments or rooms open. b : a place or position in which especially political power is wielded through discussion and deal-making was excluded from the corridors of power after losing the election.

What does it mean by corridor? ›

corridor noun [C] (PASSAGE)

a long passage in a building or train, especially with rooms on either side: Her office is at the end of the corridor. Cimmerian/E+/GettyImages. He could hear the clack of high heels walking past in the corridor. There's a connecting corridor between the buildings.

Does the Fed control the federal funds rate? ›

Because the interest on reserve balances rate is an administered rate, the Fed can steer the federal funds rate by adjusting the interest on reserve balances rate. In fact, interest on reserve balances is the primary tool the Fed uses to adjust the federal funds rate.

Why is the Fed funds rate below the IORB? ›

If the Fed supplies more reserve balances than banks want, the fed funds rate will fall to the Interest on Reserve Balances (IORB) rate and no further because no bank would lend money in the funds market for less than it can earn from simply leaving the money on deposit at the Fed.

Does monetary policy affect taxes? ›

Monetary policy addresses interest rates and the supply of money in circulation, and it is generally managed by a central bank. Fiscal policy addresses taxation and government spending, and it is generally determined by government legislation.

How many economic corridors are there? ›

There are 11 Industrial corridors in India. They are Delhi Mumbai Industrial Corridor (DMIC), Chennai Bengaluru Industrial Corridor (CBIC), Extension of CBIC to Kochi via Coimbatore, Amritsar Kolkata Industrial Corridor (AKIC), Hyderabad Nagpur Industrial Corridor (HNIC).

What are economic corridors What is the significance of the economic corridor for India's growth? ›

Economic corridors are meant to attract investment and generate economic activities within a contiguous region, on the foundation of an efficient transportation system. They are meant to provide two important inputs for competitiveness: lower distribution costs and high-quality real estate.

What does trade corridor mean? ›

Therefore, trade corridors are defined as streams of products, services, and information moving within and through commu- nities in geographic patterns according to a matrix or ”œcul- ture” of trade agreements and treaties, statutes, delegated legis- lation, and customs that govern and guide trading relationships, ...

How does an interest rate floor work? ›

A floor rate is the minimum rate a borrower will be charged. Alternatively, a ceiling rate protects the borrow and caps the upper limit at which a borrower can be charged. A floor rate protects the lender, as the lender can always expect to collect a minimum amount of interest.

What is liquidity corridor? ›

Liquidity adjustment facility (LAF), also known as the liquidity corridor, essentially indicates the difference between the repo rate and the reverse repo rate. It was introduced in year 2000 following recommendation of Narasimham Committee Report on Banking Reforms.

What is interest corridor in India? ›

It sets interest rates within a range (or corridor) with the low end being reverse repo rate and the up end being marginal standing facility. Within the range, the weighted average call rate (WACR) is RBI's operating target rate; repo rate's the benchmark rate.

Which monetary policy tool is most effective? ›

The most commonly used tool of monetary policy in the U.S. is open market operations. Open market operations take place when the central bank sells or buys U.S. Treasury bonds in order to influence the quantity of bank reserves and the level of interest rates.

What are the two most commonly used monetary policy tools? ›

Central banks have four main monetary policy tools: the reserve requirement, open market operations, the discount rate, and interest on reserves.

Which monetary policy tool is used the least often? ›

The reserve requirement ratio is the tool least used by the Fed but it is a very powerful tool that can have unpredictable and dramatic effects on the supply of money.

What are the two ways of using monetary policy? ›

Types of monetary policy

There are two main kinds of monetary policy: contractionary and expansionary.

What are the 4 monetary policy instruments? ›

The main monetary policy instruments available to central banks are open market operation, bank reserve requirement, interest rate policy, re-lending and re-discount (including using the term repurchase market), and credit policy (often coordinated with trade policy).

What are the tools used in monetary policy? ›

The Federal Reserve has a variety of policy tools that it uses in order to implement monetary policy.
  • Open Market Operations.
  • Discount Window and Discount Rate.
  • Reserve Requirements.
  • Interest on Reserve Balances.
  • Overnight Reverse Repurchase Agreement Facility.
  • Term Deposit Facility.
  • Central Bank Liquidity Swaps.
16 Dec 2021

Which tool is not a part of monetary policy? ›

Out of the given options, deficit financing is not a monetary tool.

How many types of monetary policy are there? ›

There are two forms of monetary policy, i.e., the contractionary and expansionary policy.

What is the current monetary policy 2022? ›

Since March 2022, the Fed has raised the short-term interest rate it controls, the target federal funds rate, by 3.00%. This was a significant adjustment after nearly two years of the Fed maintaining a near zero percent interest rate policy.

Which of the three monetary policy tools is the most powerful Why? ›

Open-market-operations (OMO) are arguably the most popular and most powerful tools available to the Fed. The Federal Reserve controls the supply of money by buying and selling U.S. Treasury securities. If the Fed wishes to stimulate the economy and promote growth, it purchases securities from a bank or dealer.

What are the two limitations of the monetary policy? ›

Liquidity trap and bond market vigilantes are limitations of monetary policy.

What factors affect monetary policy? ›

Economic statistics such as gross domestic product (GDP), the rate of inflation, and industry and sector-specific growth rates influence monetary policy strategy. A central bank may revise the interest rates it charges to loan money to the nation's banks.

On which of the following do Keynesians and monetarists agree? ›

Answer and Explanation: Keynesians and monetarists agree on C. Fiscal policy works directly through spending as it emphasizes the demand-side effect on the economy.

Which of the following is a major difference between monetarists and New Keynesians? ›

The primary difference between Monetarism and Keynesianism stems from the widely different views on the authority and means for maintaining economic stability in a nation. Monetarism revolves around the inflow of money into the economy, while Keynesianism advocates control over the demand for goods and services.

What is assumed by Keynesians? ›

Keynesians believe that, because prices are somewhat rigid, fluctuations in any component of spending—consumption, investment, or government expenditures—cause output to change. If government spending increases, for example, and all other spending components remain constant, then output will increase.

What do monetarists believe to be the main reason for inflation? ›

The monetarist theory, as popularized by Milton Friedman, asserts that money supply is the primary factor in determining inflation/deflation in an economy. According to the theory, monetary policy is a much more effective tool than the fiscal policy for stimulating the economy or slowing down the rate of inflation.

What do monetarists believe the Fed should do in terms of monetary policy? ›

In the U.S., the Federal Reserve (Fed) sets monetary policy without government interference. The Fed operates on a monetarist theory that focuses on maintaining stable prices (low inflation), promoting full employment, and achieving steady gross domestic product (GDP) growth.

How monetary policy should be used to stabilize the economy According to monetarists? ›

Due to the inflationary effects that can be brought about by the excessive expansion of the money supply, Friedman, who formulated the theory of monetarism, asserted that monetary policy should be done by targeting the growth rate of the money supply to maintain economic and price stability.

What are the parts of monetary policy? ›

The main monetary policy instruments available to central banks are open market operation, bank reserve requirement, interest rate policy, re-lending and re-discount (including using the term repurchase market), and credit policy (often coordinated with trade policy).

What are the 4 monetary policies? ›

Central banks have four main monetary policy tools: the reserve requirement, open market operations, the discount rate, and interest on reserves. 1 Most central banks also have a lot more tools at their disposal.

What are the 5 main tools of monetary policy? ›

The 6 tools of monetary policy are reverse Repo Rate, Reverse Repo Rate, Open Market Operations, Bank Rate policy (discount rate), cash reserve ratio (CRR), Statutory Liquidity Ratio (SLR).

Which are the 3 tools of monetary policy? ›

The Fed has traditionally used three tools to conduct monetary policy: reserve requirements, the discount rate, and open market operations.

What are the 4 monetary policy tools that are used for expansion? ›

What is an Expansionary Monetary Policy?
  • Lower the short-term interest rates. The adjustments to short-term interest rates are the main monetary policy tool for a central bank. ...
  • Reduce the reserve requirements. ...
  • Expand open market operations (buy securities)
3 Feb 2021

Which monetary policy tool is the most powerful? ›

Open-market-operations (OMO) are arguably the most popular and most powerful tools available to the Fed.

Which tool of monetary policy is most important why? ›

Answer and Explanation: A monetary policy uses different instruments such as open market operations, requirements on bank reserves and the rate of discounts to achieve macroeconomic goals. However, open market operations are considered the most important and frequently used tool of the three.

Which instrument is used for monetary policy? ›

The main instruments of the monetary policy are Cash Reserve Ratio, Statutory Liquidity Ratio, Bank Rate, Repo Rate, Reverse Repo Rate, and Open Market Operations.

What is monetary policy Mcq? ›

b. Explanation: Monetary policy is the process by which the monetary authority of a country, generally the central bank, controls the supply of money in the economy by its control over interest rates in order to maintain price stability and achieve high economic growth.

Who controls monetary policy? ›

The Federal Reserve, the central bank of the United States, provides the nation with a safe, flexible, and stable monetary and financial system.

Who implements monetary policy? ›

The Federal Reserve sets U.S. monetary policy and the New York Fed plays a central role in implementing it. The Fed's economic goals prescribed by Congress are to promote maximum employment, stable prices, and moderate long-term interest rates.


1. Perspectives on U.S. Monetary Policy Tools and Instruments
(Hoover Institution)
2. Conventional Monetary Policy Tools: The Cash Rate Target
(Reserve Bank of Australia)
3. Saki Bigio: "A Model of Credit, Money, Interest, and Prices"
(Paris School of Economics)
4. Olivier Loisel: "A Model of Post-2008 Monetary Policy"
(Paris School of Economics)
5. Phase 2 Overarching and Module 7 Closing Statements - Monday 7th November 2022 (1/2)
(Grenfell Tower Inquiry)
6. [FMC 2022] Policy Session 4: Monetary Policy and Financial Stability
(Atlanta Fed)
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