The Federal Reserve has a lot of stock-buying power, but not all the time.
Here are the stock-market transactions that have occurred since the Fed began buying Treasury bonds in December 2008.
The Federal Funds are not the only ones with power.
The SEC and CFTC can also make purchases of Treasury bonds.
The New York Times recently published a list of all the transactions that the Fed has made since January 1, 2016.
The list shows that the Federal Funds have purchased $1.5 trillion worth of Treasury and mortgage-backed securities, $500 billion worth of interest-bearing securities, and $1 trillion worth to cover the government’s liabilities.
The Fed’s purchases are mostly related to the US economy’s sluggishness, the dollar’s strength, and its inability to repay its debt.
But the Federal Reserve also has bought bonds to fund the US government’s debt service.
On Tuesday, the Fed announced that it would buy another $2.3 trillion in Treasury bonds to shore up the US dollar, according to the Wall Street Journal.
These purchases are not directly tied to the Fed’s monetary policy.
They are merely part of the Fed Funds’ efforts to help finance the government through its balance sheet.
They’re part of a wider strategy to bolster the US’s debt.
The US government has borrowed money from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), which is the primary insurer of the US Government’s debt, for over $2 trillion since 2010.
The FDIC’s liability for the Federal Government’s liabilities is roughly $17 trillion.
The $1-trillion purchases of US government bonds are the latest in a series of actions by the Federal Home Loan Banks (FHBLs), the central banks’ financial intermediaries.
In recent years, these financial intermediators have become the primary market for US government debt.
Their market capitalizations have been increasing over time, with $2-trillions of assets held by FHBLs in 2016.
Since the financial crisis, the FHBls have been increasingly buying US government securities, which have become an important source of liquidity for the US Treasury market.
FHbls are also buying US Treasury bonds directly.
FHA and FHA-insured loans are two examples.
According to the Treasury Department, the amount of FHA mortgage-bond purchases is now about $1 billion a year, and the amount FHA loan purchases is roughly half that.
Since March, FH-insured mortgage-interest rates have also been rising, according a Treasury Department report.
So far, the Treasury has bought about $4.8 trillion worth in mortgage-related securities.
Of course, the Federal Housing Finance Agency (FHFA) has bought $1,000 billion worth in mortgages, $1 Billion in home equity loans, and other types of loans.
The FHFA also has purchased $3.2 billion worth each month since June 2016, according the Treasury report.
Other financial intermediers have also bought a large amount of US Treasury securities, including the mortgage-borrowing firms Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac.
Fannie and Freddie are both owned by the US Federal Government.
FCA is owned by Freddie Mac, and both companies are insured by the FHA.
But Fannie has been buying US mortgage-mortgage securities since March of 2016.
FMI bought $3 billion in mortgage securities in the first three months of this year.
Other intermediaries are buying $5 billion each month.
In the third quarter of this last year, FMI purchased $4 billion in mortgages.
Fidelity Investments is also buying $1 million worth of US treasury bonds.
Its $3,500 million purchase of Treasury securities in December was the biggest buy since the crisis.
In addition to buying US Treasuries, the government has bought mortgage-based securities from the Fannie-Freddie and Fannie/Hedge funds.
These are government-backed loans.
They can be sold at a discount to their principal amount, or they can be guaranteed against losses.
FICO scores are used to determine the interest rate that a loan will charge the lender.
The interest rate a lender is charged is also known as the principal.
The government’s purchases of mortgage-sponsored securities have been particularly lucrative.
Since 2009, Fannie is the largest single buyer of mortgage loans.
FFA bought $2 billion of mortgages from Fannie between February 2016 and March 2016, and FMI sold $2,000 million of mortgages in the same period.
FHI bought $865 million of mortgage securities from FHA in the third half of 2016 and FHM bought $250 million in mortgages from the HFA in the fourth quarter of 2016, the Financial Times reported.
Other large purchases of government securities are also happening.
In October, the US Department of Justice bought $800 million in US Treasury and other financial-backed bonds.
In January, the United States bought $7 billion of mortgage bonds.