Macroeconomic Advisers’ Pre-FOMC Briefing Webinar Thursday, July 20th 10:30 AM – 11:05 AM EST Ken Matheny, senior economist at Macroeconomic Advisers will discuss MA’s views of the policy and economic backdrop for the meeting and our expectations for near-term Fed policy. To find out how to register for the webinar contact Tonya Cooksey by phone (314.721.4747) or email (firstname.lastname@example.org).
MA’s Ken Matheny was quoted in the article, “Boring is best as Fed contemplates smaller balance sheet” by David Nicklaus of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. (Excerpts shown below.) It was a big deal when the Federal Reserve bought trillions of dollars in bonds to boost the economy. Now that the Fed is about to reverse the process, we’re told it will be about as exciting as watching paint dry. Why the difference? For one thing, we’re not in a financial crisis, and the Fed plans to subtract those trillions more gradually than it added them. So far, markets have reacted … Continue Reading
Macroeconomic Advisers is proud to be recognized by the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago for The Best Overall Forecast, The Best Current Dollar GDP Forecast, and The Best Inflation Forecast submitted at the 2016 Automotive Outlook Symposium. The highly respected national competition received over 27 entries from the manufacturing and banking industries, as well as consulting and service firms and academia. Winners represent the best work from the most respected forecasting firms and Macroeconomic Advisers is proud to be acknowledged for its accuracy of its macroeconomic forecasts. “We are honored to be acknowledged by the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago … Continue Reading
MA’s Ben Herzon was quoted in the article, “US growth rate revised up to 1.2%” by Natalie Sherman with BBC News. (Excerpts shown below.) The US economy grew at a faster pace than initially thought in the first three months of the year. The latest official figures indicated the economy expanded at an annual pace of 1.2% in the quarter, up from the previous estimate of 0.7%. The change came after upward revisions to business and consumer spending. The initial estimate had been seen as a blow to US President Donald Trump, who pledged in his election campaign to raise … Continue Reading