Bernanke May Hit Limit From Buying Too Many Treasuries – Bloomberg

Bernanke May Hit Limit From Buying Too Many Treasuries
Joshua Roberts/Bloomberg Ben S. Bernanke, chairman of the US Federal Reserve, delivers his semiannual monetary policy report to the Senate Banking Committee in Washington on July 17, 2012. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben S. Bernanke may hit an obstacle as …
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Jamal Mecklai: God reads my columns , Clearly, God reads my columns. After four weeks of on-my-knees pleas, the volatility in currency markets has finally come to life, courtesy the chuppa rustam dollar, which, at long last, appears to be stepping out.

Wonkblog: Wonkbook: The Fed is nearing a milestone , Previewing the Fed's policy meeting this week

Grand Central: Fed Frets About Market Rate Expectations , The Wall Street Journal’s Daily Report on Global Central Banks for Tuesday, September 9, 2014 Sign up for the newsletter: A San Francisco Fed study on market expectations for short-term interest rates is notable because it underscores a concern that has become prevalent among many Federal Reserve officials: They have laid out their expected path for rates ...

May  (listen) (help·info) is the fifth month of the year in the Julian and Gregorian Calendars and one of seven months with the length of 31 days. May is a month of autumn in the Southern Hemisphere and spring in the Northern Hemisphere. Therefore May in the Southern Hemisphere is the seasonal equivalent of November in the Northern Hemisphere and vice versa. The month May was named for the Greek goddess Maia, who was identified with the Roman era goddess of fertility, Bona Dea, whose festival was held in May. Conversely, the Roman poet Ovid provides a second etymology, in which he says that the month of May is named for the maiores, Latin for \
In baseball statistics, a hit (denoted by H), also called a base hit, is credited to a batter when the batter safely reaches first base after hitting the ball into fair territory, without the benefit of an error or a fielder's choice. To achieve a hit, the batter must reach first base before any fielder can either tag him with the ball, throw to another player protecting the base before the batter reaches it, or tag first base while carrying the ball. The hit is scored the moment the batter reaches first base safely - if the runner is put out while attempting a double or triple on the same play, he still gets credit for the hit. If a batter reaches first base because of offensive interference by a preceding runner (including if a preceding runner is hit by a batted ball), he is also credited with a hit. A hit for one base is called a single, for two bases a double, and for three bases a triple. A home run is also scored as a hit. Doubles, triples, and home runs are also called extra...
The SQL From clause is the source of a rowset to be operated upon in a Data Manipulation Language (DML) statement. From clauses are very common, and will provide the rowset to be exposed through a Select statement, the source of values in an Update statement, and the target rows to be deleted in a Delete statement. FROM is an SQL reserved word in the SQL standard The FROM clause is used in conjunction with SQL statements, and takes the following general form: The From clause can generally be anything that returns a rowset, a table, view, function, or system-provided information like the Information Schema, which is typically running proprietary commands and returning the information in a table form. The following query returns only those rows from table mytable where the value in column mycol is greater than 100. The From clause is technically required in relational algebra and in most scenarios to be useful. However many relational dbms implementations may not require it for...
Word Definitions:
The funds or revenue of a government, corporation, or institution ... (in some countries) The government department responsible for budgeting for and controlling public expenditure, management of the national debt, and the overall management of the economy
Occurring twice a year; half-yearly ... (of a plant) Living for half a year only
A state in the northwestern US, on the Pacific coast, bordered by Canada; pop. 5,894,121; capital, Olympia; statehood, Nov. 11, 1889 (42). By agreement with Britain, emWashington/ems northern border was set at the 49th parallel in 1846 ... The capital of the US; pop. 572,059. It is coextensive with the District of Columbia, a federal district on the Potomac River bordering on the states of Virginia and Maryland. Founded in 1790, during the presidency of George emWashington/em, the city was planned by engineer Pierre-Charles LEnfant (1754–1825) and built as the capital. Full name emWashington/em, DC