Federal Reserve Economic Data: Your trusted data source since 1991

Liabilities and Capital: Liabilities: Reverse Repurchase Agreements: Wednesday Level (WLRRAL)

Observation:

2024-02-28: 908,801 (+ more)   Updated: Feb 29, 2024
2024-02-28:  908,801  
2024-02-21:  914,625  
2024-02-14:  905,572  
2024-02-07:  890,179  
2024-01-31:  977,603  
View All

Units:

Millions of U.S. Dollars,
Not Seasonally Adjusted

Frequency:

Weekly,
As of Wednesday

NOTES

Source: Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US)  

Release: H.4.1 Factors Affecting Reserve Balances  

Units:  Millions of U.S. Dollars, Not Seasonally Adjusted

Frequency:  Weekly, As of Wednesday

Notes:

Reverse repurchase agreements are transactions in which securities are sold to a set of counterparties under an agreement to buy them back from the same party on a specified date at the same price plus interest. Reverse repurchase agreements may be conducted with foreign official and international accounts as a service to the holders of these accounts. All other reverse repurchase agreements, including transactions with primary dealers and a set of eligible money market funds, are open market operations intended to manage the supply of reserve balances; reverse repurchase agreements absorb reserve balances from the banking system for the length of the agreement. As with repurchase agreements, the naming convention used here reflects the transaction from the counterparties' perspective; the Federal Reserve receives cash in a reverse repurchase agreement and provides collateral to the counterparties.

Suggested Citation:

Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System (US), Liabilities and Capital: Liabilities: Reverse Repurchase Agreements: Wednesday Level [WLRRAL], retrieved from FRED, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis; https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/WLRRAL, March 2, 2024.

RELATED DATA AND CONTENT

Data Suggestions Based On Your Search

Content Suggestions

Related Categories

Releases

Tags


Subscribe to the FRED newsletter


Follow us

Back to Top
Top