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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Regulation of Debit Interchange Fees

Regulation of Debit Interchange Fees

Date: July 12, 2011
Creator: Getter, Darryl E.
Description: This report provides a description of the debit payments process and network pricing, as well as an overview of the effects of the Durbin Amendement implemented by the Federal Reserve which includes a cap on the interchange fee for large issuers. In particular, the Durbin Amendment is discussed in light of comments by Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
U.S. Direct Investment Abroad: Trends and Current Issues

U.S. Direct Investment Abroad: Trends and Current Issues

Date: October 26, 2012
Creator: Jackson, James K.
Description: Report that provides a brief overview of how foreign investments can affect the U.S.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Multiple-Group Federal Credit Unions: An Update

Multiple-Group Federal Credit Unions: An Update

Date: May 6, 1998
Creator: Smale, Pauline
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Saving Rates: An International Comparison

Saving Rates: An International Comparison

Date: February 10, 1994
Creator: Cashell, Brian W
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Mixing Banking and Commerce Using Federal Deposit Insurance: Industrial Banks and Nonbank Banks

Mixing Banking and Commerce Using Federal Deposit Insurance: Industrial Banks and Nonbank Banks

Date: August 26, 1993
Creator: Jackson, William D
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Date: October 3, 2003
Creator: Eubanks, Walter W
Description: If all checks were replaced by electronic transactions, the exact cost savings would still be unknown, because estimates of the cost of using a check and the number of checks written each year remain in dispute. Consequently, estimates of cost savings range from $1.4 billion annually for truncation alone to $68 billion for replacing checks with electronic payments. A significant part of the savings comes from eliminating the handling, sorting, and physically transporting of checks to the paying bank. To clear checks electronically, banks must negotiate processing agreements thatmake it unnecessary to physically present the paper check. Since the benefits are not uniformly dispersed among the participants, banks have found it difficult to obtain these agreements, thus constraining the widespread adoption of electronic check clearing.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Date: July 3, 2003
Creator: Eubanks, Walter W
Description: If all checks were replaced by electronic transactions, the exact cost savings would still be unknown, because estimates of the cost of using a check and the number of checks written each year remain in dispute. Consequently, estimates of cost savings range from $1.4 billion annually for truncation alone to $68 billion for replacing checks with electronic payments. A significant part of the savings comes from eliminating the handling, sorting, and physically transporting of checks to the paying bank. To clear checks electronically, banks must negotiate processing agreements thatmake it unnecessary to physically present the paper check. Since the benefits are not uniformly dispersed among the participants, banks have found it difficult to obtain these agreements, thus constraining the widespread adoption of electronic check clearing.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Electronic Banking: The Check Truncation Issue

Date: May 30, 2003
Creator: Eubanks, Walter W
Description: If all checks were replaced by electronic transactions, the exact cost savings would still be unknown, because estimates of the cost of using a check and the number of checks written each year remain in dispute. Consequently, estimates of cost savings range from $1.4 billion annually for truncation alone to $68 billion for replacing checks with electronic payments. A significant part of the savings comes from eliminating the handling, sorting, and physically transporting of checks to the paying bank. To clear checks electronically, banks must negotiate processing agreements thatmake it unnecessary to physically present the paper check. Since the benefits are not uniformly dispersed among the participants, banks have found it difficult to obtain these agreements, thus constraining the widespread adoption of electronic check clearing.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Global Financial Turmoil, the IMF, and the New Financial Architecture

Global Financial Turmoil, the IMF, and the New Financial Architecture

Date: November 15, 2001
Creator: Nanto, Dick K
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Global Financial Turmoil, the IMF, and the New Financial Architecture

Global Financial Turmoil, the IMF, and the New Financial Architecture

Date: April 14, 2000
Creator: Nanto, Dick K
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department