(1) What is the difference between narrow and universal banking? How do the regulatory shifts between the Glass Steagall Act of 1933, the Financial Services Modernization Act of 1999, and the Dodd Frank Act of 2010 explain the US experience in banking shifting from narrow to universal back to narrow banking?
(2) What is the definition of Bank capital? What is the definition of financial leverage? How is bank capital related to bank regulation and a safer banking system?
(3) Contrast the Fed's conventional monetary policies with its unconventional ones. In what ways are they similar and in what ways are they different?
(4) What changes might Janet Yellin consider as she assumes the role of the Chair of the Federal Reserve System?
(5) What will be the biggest challenge facing the Fed over the next 3 years?
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Narrow banking is the theory of banking that does not involve the lending out of the deposits held by the bank, thus creating high liquidity only buying safe investments such as government bonds. Universal banking consists of a wide variety of investments, financial services, and commercial banking. Universal banking is wide spread throughout the United States and spreads the risk out over many different areas, thus creating diversification...
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