La línea dura de la Fed durante la era de Trump

WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 04: Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen testifies before the House Finance Committee in the Rayburn House Office Building November 4, 2015 in Washington, DC. Because the Obama administration has yet to appoint a vice chairman for supervision at the Federal Reserve -- as madated by the Dodd-Frank Law -- Yellen is assuming the semi-annual duty for reporting to the committee on the Fed's "supervision and regulation of the financial system."   Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFP
== FOR NEWSPAPERS, INTERNET, TELCOS & TELEVISION USE ONLY ==
WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 04: Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen testifies before the House Finance Committee in the Rayburn House Office Building November 4, 2015 in Washington, DC. Because the Obama administration has yet to appoint a vice chairman for supervision at the Federal Reserve -- as madated by the Dodd-Frank Law -- Yellen is assuming the semi-annual duty for reporting to the committee on the Fed's "supervision and regulation of the financial system." Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images/AFP == FOR NEWSPAPERS, INTERNET, TELCOS & TELEVISION USE ONLY ==





Bloomberg.-Con poco más de un año para que termine el mandato actual de Janet Yellen como presidenta de la Reserva Federal (Banco Central de Estados Unidos), vale la pena observar los comentarios de tres de sus posibles sucesores en la reunión anual de la American Economic Association este fin de semana.

Glenn Hubbard, de la Universidad de Columbia, junto a John Taylor y Kevin Warsh, de la Universidad Stanford, son considerados por los analistas de la Fed como posibles futuros reemplazos al cargo si el presidente electo, Donald Trump, decidiera no volver a postular a Yellen.

Los tres criticaron al banco central estadounidense por tratar de hacer demasiado, pero las tasas de interés serían más altas si ellos estuvieran a cargo.

Publicidad
Publicidad