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The Bretton Woods Transcripts (Schuler & Rosenberg)

The Bretton Woods Transcripts edited by Kurt Schuler and Andrew Rosenberg published by Center for Financial Stability, indicated by Arthur Garbayo and Silvio Figer (2012).

Bretton Woods Transcripts:

“The Bretton Woods Transcripts, edited by Center for Financial Stability (CFS) Senior Fellow Kurt Schuler and CFS Research Associate Andrew Rosenberg, offer the reader a front row seat at the conference that has shaped the international monetary system for nearly 70 years. The Bretton Woods Transcripts were never intended for publication, and give an inside perspective of what participants at this major international gathering said behind closed doors.

The Transcripts reveal an untold story from World War II, as well as the vision of luminaries such as John Maynard Keynes, future presidents, prime ministers, and other world leaders. Despite a war still waging in 1944, delegates from 44 nations worked tirelessly in Bretton Woods, New Hampshire to construct a financial system that would promote growth, minimize global imbalances, and foster stability…”

Financial Timeline

“The timeline’s horizontal bands segregate notable developments to help you explore linkages between financial markets, private sector institutions, and policy responses. See how policy responded to events, and then how markets and institutions reacted to the policy changes. Click on the events for more information. See more in the full screen version…”

Historical Financial Statistics

“Welcome to Historical Financial Statistics (HFS), a free, noncommercial data set on exchange rates, central bank and commercial bank balance sheets, interest rates, money supply, inflation, international trade, government finance, national accounts, and more. Our focus is data from roughly 1500 to 1950, although we have earlier and later data. Historical Financial Statistics currently contains about 150,000 annual data points and more than 2 million higher-frequency data points. It is intended to complement a number of long-established databases whose coverage begins in the mid 20th century.

The editor of Historical Financial Statistics is Kurt Schuler, Senior Fellow in Financial History at the Center for Financial Stability (CFS). The data in Historical Financial Statistics are available thanks to the generosity of many researchers. For a full list, see the acknowledgments…”

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