The Fed

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Inflation or Recession? The Fed Faces a Choice.

Booms and BustsThe Fed

Blog01/03/2022

Contractionary monetary policy may be necessary to slow the rise of inflation, but the recessionary results of this remind us why the Fed's inflationary policy is so dangerous.

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As the Fed Powell Continues to Flail, Could an MMT Fed Chair Be Next?

The FedMoney and Banking

Blog07/23/2021

Could progressive pressure, mixed with escalating economic pressure, push White House decision-makers to replace Jay Powell with an advocate of MMT?

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Interview with Tho Bishop: Economic Populism and the Role of the Mises Institute

The FedStrategy

The emergence of global money is going to be the greatest attack on national sovereignty and political self-determination that we have ever seen.

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The Fed's Policies since the 2020 Coronavirus Panic

The FedInflation

Blog06/02/2021

Since the corona panic, the Fed has bought a ton of government bonds, but it's also started buying corporate bonds, has abolished reserve requirements, redefined their M1 measure, and switched to average inflation targeting.

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GameStop, Market Distortions, and Manipulations

The FedFinancial Markets

Blog01/28/2021

With a sound money, none of these distortions would have been possible: the limitations of the currency itself would have forced an unwinding of excessive risk far before it could become a clash between major hedge funds and Reddit trolls.

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The Fed Won't Save Us from the Growing Jobs Recession

The FedFinancial Markets

Blog12/28/2020

No matter how bleak the economy may be, the Keynesians are likely to say, “It would have been worse without us.” 

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2021 Would Be a Great Time to Audit the Fed

The FedStrategy

Blog11/24/2020

In spite of its relentless public relations efforts claiming the opposite, the Fed remains a leading reason for the impoverishment of working-class and middle-class families. 

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The Fed's Balance Sheet May Be Headed to $40–$50 Trillion

The FedFinancial MarketsTaxes and Spending

Blog10/30/2020

If the current thinking continues, the world’s central banks will buy whatever paper governments issue. The result by the end of the decade will be a Federal Reserve balance sheet totaling $40 to $50 trillion. 

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The Fed and the Housing Bubble/Bust

Booms and BustsThe FedU.S. History

Blog10/01/2020

By flooding the market with cheap credit, Alan Greenspan pushed interest rates (including mortgage rates) down to artificially low levels. This caused the bubble in house prices and misallocated too many real resources to the housing sector.

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