Skip to main content
  • This website sets cookies on your device. To find out more about how we use cookies please refer to our Privacy and Cookie Policy. By continuing to use the site, we’ll assume that you are content for us to set these on your device.
  • Close
Home > News and Publications > Contents of Quarterly Bulletin 2012 Q3
 

Contents of Quarterly Bulletin 2012 Q3

Summary of Quarterly Bulletin 2012 Q3​

 

 
Each article is available as a separate pdf file;  click on the appropriate title to access the relevant file.  Alternatively you may download the complete issue.
 
 
Recent economic and financial developments
Markets and operations (266k)
Box - Asset purchases
Box - Operations within the Sterling Monetary Framework and other market operations
Box - The Funding for Lending Scheme
Special topic - Results from the May 2012 Money Market Liaison Group Sterling Money Market Survey
Special topic - Market participants’ responses to an increased need for collateral
 
Research and analysis 
Box - The formation of the Financial Policy Committee 
Box - The baseline scenario
 
Box - G-ADTSMs and the role of surveys
Box - Assessing robustness of G-ADTSMs
 
Option-implied probability distributions for future inflation (244k)
Box - Caps, caplets, floorlets and floors
 
The Bank of England’s Real-Time Gross Settlement infrastructure (74k)
Box - Real-time gross settlement versus deferred net settlement
Box - Liquidity recycling
 
Bank behaviour and risks in CHAPS following the collapse of Lehman Brothers 

Simple banking:  profitability and the yield curve
 
Estimating probability distributions of future asset prices:  empirical transformations
from option-implied risk-neutral to real-world density functions

Liquidity risk, cash-flow constraints and systemic feedbacks
 
What do sticky and flexible prices tell us?

A network model of financial system resilience

Inflation and output in New Keynesian models with a transient interest rate peg

Too big to fail:  some empirical evidence on the causes and consequences of public banking interventions in the United Kingdom
 
Labour market institutions and unemployment volatility:  evidence from OECD countries 
 
Share