William Dudley

When it comes to whether or not to hike, policymakers will ponder how much inflation is too much.
Whereas a lackluster May jobs report hangs over Fed policymakers, sluggish price growth remains the key factor in FOMC policy.
The national finals of an economics quiz bowl bring the basics of U.S. macroeconomics back into focus.
Amid anemic economic expansion for at least the near term, look at asset valuations as a bellwether of macro fundamentals.
Ex–Goldman Sachs banker Neel Kashkari, who will soon influence U.S. monetary policy, has opposed stimulus measures by the Federal Reserve.
Federal Reserve chair Janet Yellen holds enough sway among her FOMC colleagues to stay the hand of dissenters.
Puerto Rico admits that its debts are unpayable; New York Fed President Dudley says September rate hike is likely; Chinese stocks enter correction.
Hike already! Rate normalization won’t derail the recovery, because employment, wages and productivity are stronger than central bank doves believe.
Investors are fixated on exactly when the Federal Reserve will raise rates. They would be better off taking in the larger picture.
The Federal Reserve may drop “patient” from its language during its policy meeting this week, but don’t expect a rate hike until late in the year.