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Hoover Daily Report by topic: Economic Crisis 2008-2009

August 27, 2013 | Closing Bell (CNBC)

John Taylor on Closing Bell (3:08)

CNBC's John Harwood reports Treasury Secretary Jack Lew said that President Obama will not be negotiating over the debt limit. Should investors be worried about another debt showdown in September? Maya MacGuineas, head of the campaign Fix the Debt, and John Taylor, former Treasury Undersecretary, weigh in.
August 27, 2013 | Economics One

Say No To Macro-Prudential Fine-Tuning

In an article in the Wall Street Journal John Cochrane raises serious doubts about  recent “macro-prudential" policy proposals.   I hope the Fed listens. The Bank of England has already started in ...
August 26, 2013 | Wall Street Journal

The Danger of an All-Powerful Federal Reserve

August 23, 2013 | Bloomberg Businessweek

Stanford’s Taylor Says ‘Sooner the Better’ for Fed to Unwind QE

Stanford University Professor John Taylor, creator of a rule for guiding monetary policy, said the Federal Reserve should begin as soon as possible to taper its purchases of securities.
August 22, 2013 | Fox Business

John Taylor on Money with Melissa Francis

Stanford University Professor John Taylor on his five steps for boosting the economy.
August 22, 2013 | Economics One

Who and What is to Blame for the Global Turbulence

The recent large impact of U.S. monetary policy on the rest of the world--especially emerging markets--has understandably been attracting a lot of attention in financial markets with headlines like...
August 13, 2013 | Project Syndicate

When Inflation Doves Cry

August 13, 2013 | Defining Ideas (Hoover Institution)

Richmond’s Mortgage Heist

August 13, 2013 | Investor's Business Daily

Detroit Bankruptcy: Just What Muni Bond Market Needs?

Detroit's bankruptcy could help other U.S. cities and states avert a debt crisis by sending a powerful message to unions, politicians and bond holders.
August 12, 2013 | Economics One

What to Call This Very Slow Recovery?

Economists love the word “Great” for significant economic events—such as The Great Depression—probably using it too much.  I’m as guilty as anyone. I used the terms Great Inflation and Great Disinf...