The 27 references without contexts in paper William Poole (1994) “Monetary aggregates targeting in a low-inflation economy” / RePEc:fip:fedbcp:y:1994:p:87-135:n:38

1
Cagan, Phillip. 1956. "The Monetary Dynamics of Hyperinflation." In Milton Friedman, ed., Studies in the Quantity Theory of Money. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
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2
Cook, Timothy and Thomas Hahn. 1988. "The Information Content of Discount Rate Announcements and Their Effect on Market Interest Rates." Journal of Money, Credit and Banking, vol. 20 (May), pp. 167-80. .1989. "The Effect of Changes in the Federal Funds Rate Target on Market Interest Rates in the 1970s." Journal of Monetary Economics, vol. 24 (September), pp. 331-51.
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3
Cook, Timothy and Steven Korn. 1991. "The Reaction of Interest Rates to the Employment Report: The Role of Policy Anticipations." Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond
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4
Economic Review, September/October, pp. 3-12.
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5
Duck, Nigel W. 1993. "Some International Evidence on the Quantity Theory of Money." Journal of Money, Credit and Banking, vol. 25 (February), pp. 1-12.
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6
Dueker, Michael J. 1993. "Indicators of Monetary Policy: The View from Implicit Feedback Rules." Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis Review, vol. 75 (September/October), pp. 23-39.
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7
Dwyer, Gerald P. and R.W. Hafer. 1989. "Interest Rates and Economic Announcements."
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8
Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis Economic Review, vol. 71 (March/April), pp. 34-45.
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9
Fischer, Andreas M, 1993. "Inflation Targeting’. The New Zealand and Canadian Cases."
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10
The Cato Journal, vol. 13 (Spring/Summer), pp. 1-27.
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11
Friedman, Benjamin M. 1975. "Targets, Instruments, and Indicators of Monetary Policy." Journal of Monetary Economics, vol. 1, pp. 443-73.
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12
Friedman, Benjamin M. and Kenneth N. Kuttner 1992. "Money, Income, Prices, and
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13
Interest Rates." The American Economic Review, vol. 82 (June), pp. 472-92.
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14
Friedman, Milton. 1959. A Program For Monetary Stability. New York: Fordham University Press.
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15
Friedman, Milton and Anna J. Schwartz. 1963a. A Monetary History of the United States, 1867-1960. Princeton: Princeton University Press. --. 1963b. "Money and Business Cycles." The Review of Economics and Statistics, vol. 45 Supp. (February), pp. 32-64.
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16
Hardouvelis, Gikas A. 1988. "Economic News, Exchange Rates and Interest Rates." Journal of International Money and Finance, vol. 7 (March), pp. 23-35.
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17
Hoffman, Dennis L. and Robert H. Rasche. 1991. "Long-Run Income and Interest Elasticities of Money Demand in the United States." The Review of Economics and Statistics, vol. 73 (November), pp. 675-83.
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18
Poole, William. 1970a. "Optimal Choice of Monetary Policy Instruments in a Simple
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19
Stochastic Macro Model." Quarterly Journal of Economics, vol. 84 (May), pp. 197-216. --. 1970b. "Whither Money Demand?" In Arthur M. Okun and George L. Perry, eds., Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: 3, 1970, pp. 485-500. --. 1994a. "Keep the M in Monetary Policy." fobs and Capital, vol. 3 (Winter), pp. 2-5. --. 1994b. "Monetary Policy Implications of Recent Changes in the Financial Systems
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20
Changing Environment, The Institute for Monetary and Economic Studies, Bank of Japan, 28-29 October 1993 (forthcoming in conference volume).
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21
Samuelson, Paul. 1969. Panel discussion, "The Role of Money in National Economic Policy." In Federal Reserve Bank of Boston Conference Series No. 1, Controlling
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22
Monetary Aggregates, pp. 7-13.
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23
Santomero, Anthony M. 1991. "Money Supply Announcements: A Retrospective." Journal of Economics and Business, vol. 43 (February), pp. 1-23.
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24
Benjamin M. Friedman*
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25
T. H. Huxley observed that new truths in science often begin as heresy, advance to orthodoxy, and end as superstition. It is doubtful that Huxley had explicitly in mind American monetarism of the latter half of the twentieth century (wholly apart from his being neither American nor an economist, he died in 1895), but his remark is apt to
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26
DISCUSSION123 History, and by Brunner and Meltzer in their 1964 attack on the Federal Reserve’s use of an operating procedure based on free reserves (which amounted to roughly the same thing as short-term interest rates), did appear heretical.
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27
William Pooleother monetarist economists gained widespread attention by predicting that the resulting more rapid money growth would lead to renewed double-digit inflation, but experience falsified these claims and in time people mostly stopped voicing them (at least in 124Benjamin M. Friedman public). By contrast, the new academic growth industr
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