RESEARCH & DATA
FROM THE PRESIDENT
James Bullard —
Geared to a Main Street audience, this e-newsletter will provide a sampling of the latest speeches, research, podcasts, videos, lesson plans and much more. Sign up now to have this emailed to you monthly at no charge.
The Econ Lowdown e-newsletter is the most convenient way for economics and personal finance teachers to stay up-to-date on the latest videos, podcasts, curriculum, classroom activities and events from the St. Louis Fed.
This new publication focuses on regional food systems as a means for enhancing economic opportunity.
Laura Hopper is the St. Louis Fed's employee ambassador coordinator.
The Federal Reserve sets the federal funds rate. To understand how that affects other interest rates, picture the ripple effects of throwing a pebble on a pond.
As Audit team leader, Derek keeps others accountable and sees how all the puzzle pieces "fit together." He links his role to the Fed’s overall mission.
After Emilee Dufford applied at the St. Louis Fed, she kept getting great feedback from people who knew others working for the Bank. By then, she thought, “I have to get a job there!”
It depends what people mean by “print money.” No, the Fed doesn’t physically print it, but it does influence the amount of money in the economy.
Teaching runs in Terrance Gaddy’s blood: first as a teacher and principal in public schools, and now as a learning technology designer for the St. Louis Fed.