@FedResearch is a new Twitter account aimed at increasing access to Board research. The account will highlight research published in the Board's working papers and notes series, other staff articles, and conferences.

FEDS Working
Papers

Finance and Economics Discussion Series

September 2020
Boom Town Business Dynamics

Ryan A. Decker, Meagan McCollum, and Gregory B. Upton Jr.

September 2020
Correcting for Endogeneity in Models with Bunching

Carolina Caetano, Gregorio Caetano, and Eric Nielsen

September 2020
Investor Demands for Safety, Bank Capital, and Liquidity Measurement

Wayne Passmore and Judit Temesvary

IFDP Working
Papers

International Finance Discussion Papers

September 2020
Investor Sentiment and the (Discretionary) Accrual-return Relation

Jiajun Jiang, Qi Liu, and Bo Sun

September 2020
Trade Credit, Markups, and Relationships

Alvaro Garcia-Marin, Santiago Justel, and Tim Schmidt-Eisenlohr

September 2020
Intermediary Asset Pricing during the National Banking Era

Colin R. Weiss

Models and Tools

FRB/US Model:

A large-scale estimated general equilibrium model of the U.S. economy for FRB/US Model

Yield Curve Models and Data:

Models of daily yield curves, and a dynamic term structure model of Treasury yields

Estimated Dynamic Optimization (EDO) Model:

A medium-scale New Keynesian dynamic stochastic general equilibrium (DSGE) model of the U.S. economy.

Survey of Consumer Finances (SCF):

Information on families' balance sheets, pensions, income, and demographic characteristics

 

Disclaimer: The economic research that is linked from this page represents the views of the authors and does not indicate concurrence either by other members of the Board's staff or by the Board of Governors. The economic research and their conclusions are often preliminary and are circulated to stimulate discussion and critical comment.

The Board values having a staff that conducts research on a wide range of economic topics and that explores a diverse array of perspectives on those topics. The resulting conversations in academia, the economic policy community, and the broader public are important to sharpening our collective thinking.

Last Update: September 21, 2020
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