Liberty Street Economics

« Did Trade Finance Contribute to the Global Trade Collapse? | Main | Discretionary Services Expenditures in This Business Cycle »

July 01, 2011

Just Released: Marking the End of LSAP 2

Robert Rich

Yesterday, the Federal Reserve concluded its second Large-Scale Asset Purchase (LSAP) program. Liberty Street Economics is marking the end of the program—through which the Fed purchased $600 billion in Treasury securities—by providing a variety of resources (research, directives, and other information) on LSAP 2.

Statements on the Start and End of the Program:

FOMC Statement – Start of Program (November 3, 2010)

FRBNY Desk Statement – Start of Program (November 3, 2010)

FOMC Statement – End of Program (June 22, 2011)

FRBNY Desk Statement – End of Program (June 22, 2011)

Liberty Street Economics Posts:

How Much Will the Second Round of Large-Scale Asset Purchases Affect Inflation and Unemployment?

Will the Federal Reserve’s Asset Purchases Lead to Higher Inflation?

Will ‘Quantitative Easing’ Trigger Inflation?

Federal Reserve Bank of New York Economic Policy Review:

Large-Scale Asset Purchases by the Federal Reserve: Did They Work?

Large-Scale Asset Purchases Were Effective at Lowering Borrowing Rates” (Press Release)

Other Information:

Fast Facts

Speech by Brian Sack – Executive Vice President and Head of FRBNY Markets Group (February 9, 2011)

The views expressed in this blog are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the position of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York or the Federal Reserve System. Any errors or omissions are the responsibility of the author(s).
Posted by Blog Author at 10:00:00 AM in Monetary Policy

Feed You can follow this conversation by subscribing to the comment feed for this post.

The comments to this entry are closed.

About the Blog
Liberty Street Economics features insight and analysis from economists working at the intersection of research and policy.

The views expressed are those of the authors, and do not necessarily reflect the position of the New York Fed or the Federal Reserve System.

Economic Research Tracker for iPad®

Liberty Street Economics is now available on the iPad® and can be customized by economic research topic or economist.

Most Viewed

Last 12 Months
LSE in the News

Access to linked content may require a subscription.

Useful Links
Feedback & Comment Guidelines
Liberty Street Economics invites you to comment on a post.
Comment Guidelines
We encourage you to submit comments, queries and suggestions on our blog entries. We will post them below the entry, subject to the following guidelines:
Please be brief: Comments are limited to 1500 characters.
Please be quick: Comments submitted more than 1 week after the blog entry appears will not be posted.
Please try to submit before COB on Friday: Comments submitted after that will not be posted until Monday morning.
Please be on-topic and patient: Comments are moderated and will not appear until they have been reviewed to ensure that they are substantive and clearly related to the topic of the post. The moderator will not post comments that are abusive, harassing, or threatening; obscene or vulgar; or commercial in nature; as well as comments that constitute a personal attack.  We reserve the right not to post a comment; no notice will be given regarding whether a submission will or will not be posted.
Disclosure Policy
The LSE editors ask authors submitting a post to the blog to confirm that they have no conflicts of interest as defined by the American Economic Association in its Disclosure Policy. If an author has sources of financial support or other interests that could be perceived as influencing the research presented in the post, we disclose that fact in a statement prepared by the author and appended to the author information at the end of the post. If the author has no such interests to disclose, no statement is provided. Note, however, that we do indicate in all cases if a data vendor or other party has a right to review a post.