TITLE

To Forestall Inflation

PUB. DATE
January 1941
SOURCE
New Republic;1/13/41, Vol. 104 Issue 2, p38
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
Focuses on the proposal presented by the Chairman of Federal Reserve Board, Marriner S.. Eccies, regarding prevention of future inflation in the U.S. His views on the general theory of monetary management; Expansion of monetary resources through the limit on reserve requirements; Comments on open-market policy; Claims that war inflation may better be controlled by more direct influence of the government over prices and the rationing of credit; Views of Board regarding higher interest rates, silver-purchasing policy and temporary money conditions.
ACCESSION #
14703199

 

Related Articles

  • To Forestall Inflation.  // New Republic;1/13/41, Vol. 104 Issue 2, p38 

    Focuses on the proposal presented by the Chairman of Federal Reserve Board, Marriner S.. Eccies, regarding prevention of future inflation in the U.S. His views on the general theory of monetary management; Expansion of monetary resources through the limit on reserve requirements; Comments on...

  • Maintaining a low inflation environment. Carlson, John B. // Economic Commentary;03/01/97, p1 

    Discusses the steps taken by the US Federal Open Market Committee to preempt inflation. Benefits of low inflation; Justification for raising federal funds rate on March 25, 1997; Inflation expectations; Nominal and real interest rates.

  • Does Open Market Operations as a Monetary Policy tool have Impact on Price Stability in Nigeria? Onwumere, J. U. J.; Ibe, Imo G.; Ugwuanyi; Boniface, Uche // Research Journal of Finance & Accounting; 

    Open market operation was introduced as a monetary policy tool in Nigeria in 1993. Since then, it has been extensively used in conjunction with other tools such as reserve requirement, discount window operation, and moral suasion as an instrument of price stability; however, inflation in Nigeria...

  • Inflation Pressures Continue.  // CRN;12/12/2005, Issue 1175, p43 

    The article reports that economists in the U.S. are forecasting that consumer prices increased 0.4 percent in November 2005. Higher inflation would keep the pressure on the Federal Reserve to continue raising interest rates beyond January.

  • Oil Prices Strike Back. Leduc, Sylvain // Business Review (Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia);2002 First Quarter, p21 

    Reviews the movements of oil prices in the U.S. as of March 2002. Effects of oil price movements on the U.S. output; Reason for the importance of oil in the U.S.; Response of monetary policy to oil price increases; Effect of oil price increase on output, inflation and short-term interest rates.

  • FOMC Minutes Indicate End to Rate Hikes Near. Ackerman, Andrew // Bond Buyer;4/19/2006, Vol. 356 Issue 32363, p2 

    The article reports on the agreement among members of the U.S. Federal Open Market Committee that the end to interest rate hikes is near. However, they considered that at least one interest rate increase is essential to maintain inflation check. Some committee members expressed concern that...

  • The Reserve Bank of Australia and monetary policy in the 21st Century. Lansley, David // Ecodate;Jul2004, Vol. 18 Issue 3, p1 

    The article discusses the role of the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) in taking decisions regarding the monetary policy of Australia in the 21st century. Monetary policy is about the management of money, interest rates and credit conditions by central banks to achieve particular economic...

  • The Nominal Facts and the October 1979 Policy Change. Gavin, William T.; Kydland, Finn E. // Review (00149187);Nov/Dec2000, Vol. 82 Issue 6, p39 

    Examines the cyclical properties of nominal interest rates and inflation in the United States. Monetary policy regime shift in October 1979; Relationship among nominal growth rates; Implications of the findings.

  • How changes in inflation and interest rates affect you. Wakeford, Kevin // Finance Week;6/14/2004 Supplement, p11 

    Discusses the impact of inflation and interest rates on consumers in South Africa. Benefits of a stronger rand; Causes of price increases; Use of inflation targeting as the major link in monetary policy.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics