TITLE

Bernanke: Long-Term Sustainable Unemployment Rate 5%-6%

PUB. DATE
November 2013
SOURCE
Bond Buyer;11/15/2013, Vol. 122 Issue F345, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents views of Federal Reserve Board chairman Ben Bernanke on the sustainable unemployment rate in the U.S. as of November 2013 during a webcast in Washington State. He believes that the nation can get the unemployment rate at 5-6 percent but still the nation is in incomplete recovery from global financial crisis from 2008-2009. He mentions that the Federal Reserve lowers the interest rates when unemployment rate is high and inflation is low.
ACCESSION #
91988208

 

Related Articles

  • EIGHT DAYS. Stewart, James B. // New Yorker;9/21/2009, Vol. 85 Issue 29, p58 

    The article presents an account of the eight days beginning September 12, 2008 when the U.S. and the world economies were in peril, and the actions of Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson, Federal Reserve chairman Ben Bernanke, and future Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner, who was then president...

  • Fed to Continue Tapering; Takes Away 6.5% Jobless Target. Jagoda, Naomi // Bond Buyer;3/20/2014, Vol. 123 Issue 34079, p1 

    The article focuses on a statement by the U.S. Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) related to its monthly asset purchases and jobless target as of March 2014. Topics discussed include reduction in monthly asset purchases by 10 billion U.S. dollars in April 2014, mortgage-backed securities (MBS)...

  • The Importance of Summer Jobs. Mortal, Marc H. // Skanner (Seattle, WA & Portland, OR Combined Edition);7/1/2015, Vol. 37 Issue 39, p2 

    The author discusses promince of summer jobs for youth in the U.S. as of July 2015. He states that the apart from bringing money summer jobs teach youth like and work skills as the jobs serve as first job in a youth's life and mentions that the youth has struggled to get such jobs presently, due...

  • Most don't think U.S. economy has improved in last year.  // Farm & Dairy;11/6/2014, Vol. 101 Issue 7, pB34 

    The article reports on the key findings of a national study conducted by researchers at Rutgers University, which revealed that most Americans conclude that the impact of Global Economic Recession from 2008-2009 in the U.S. economy is permanent.

  • State joblessness changed. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;3/31/2014, pA02 

    State joblessness changed little in Feb., with 29 states seeing monthly unemployment declines and 10 seeing increases. R.I. still has the highest jobless rate, at 9.0%, and N.D. the lowest at 2.6%.

  • THE BIG ISSUE.  // Crain's Cleveland Business;9/14/2009, Vol. 30 Issue 34, p11 

    The article presents the views of several residents of Ohio on the U.S. economy. One of the residents Freddie Slyman said that he had zero confidence in the market and the economy itself. Another resident Michael McKittrick said that there is a lot of activity going on and people are still...

  • Architects brace for prolonged recession. Hughes, C. J. // Architectural Record;Nov2009, Vol. 197 Issue 11, p34 

    The article presents an overview of the impact that a global recession is having on architectural firms and architects in the U.S. in 2009. A discussion of indexes, including the Dodge Index from McGraw-Hill Construction and the Architecture Billings Index, which track construction activity in...

  • A Never-Ending Economic Crisis? Smick, David M. // Commentary;Jan2010, Vol. 129 Issue 1, p29 

    The article discusses the future of the U.S. economy in the wake of the global financial crisis of 2008-2009. It argues that there is no reason for the booming financial markets of late 2009, therefore implying that they represent a financial bubble. It predicts that the expected recovery will...

  • Depends on how you look at it. KUEHN, DON // American Teacher;Sep2009, Vol. 94 Issue 1, p18 

    The article discusses the status of the U.S. economy as of September 2009. The author compares the recession to an economic pendulum. To illustrate the pendulum, the author cites various economic indicators including home prices, unemployment rate, gas prices, the price/earnings ratio of the S&P...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics