Use Economic Data? Tell Us About It!

The St. Louis Fed wants to learn from those who use economic data so we can improve access and delivery of that data. What data do you use? How do you use it? And what services, tools, or improvements would make your “data experience” better? Thank you for taking our 2-minute survey.

FRASER Turns 10, Improves with Age

Federal Reserve Archival System for Economic Research (FRASER) is 10 years old and now offers improved browsing & search, re-organized archival collections, shareable resources via social media, an in-page PDF viewer, and the ability to link to specific pages, export to Zotero, and download metadata in XML or JSON.

FRASER Joins the Digital Public Library of America

FRASER’s content is now available through the Digital Public Library of America (DPLA), a portal that offers public access to digital items from libraries, archives, and museums nationwide.  The work of incorporating FRASER into DPLA was done through a partnership with the Missouri History Museum library staff.

FRED Adds 6 National Transportation Services Indexes

These 6 monthly series published by the U.S. Department of Transportation's Bureau of Transportation Statistics measure volume of transportation services performed for freight and passengers.
   
UPCOMING EVENTS

November 3
Collateral Scarcity, Inflation, and the Policy Trap: A Newmonetarist Perspective

November 5
Grown-up Business Cycles, with Aysegul Sahin

See All Events

FRED FEATURE / AT A GLANCE   
CPI
+1.7 % Chg. from Yr. Ago on 2014-09
5.9 % on 2014-09
2.32 % on 2014-10-30
+3.5 %, Comp. Annual Rate of Chg. on 2014:Q3
IP
+1.0 % Chg. on 2014-09
+248 Chg., Thous. of Persons on 2014-09



RECENT RESEARCH    

Oct 31 Interjurisdictional Competition and Location Decisions of Firms

Oct 31 A Theory of Targeted Search

Oct 31 The role of jumps in volatility spillovers in foreign exchange markets: meteor shower and heat waves revisited

Oct 31 Can risk explain the profitability of technical trading in currency markets?

Oct 31 Wage dynamics and labor market transitions: a reassessment through total income and “usual” wages


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