[BES171] Monetary Policy: Money Multiplier, Broad Money, Narrow Money, Reserve Money, SLR, CRR, Incremental CRR, OMO & MSS

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Mrunal's Economy Course
  1. BES171/MP1: Monetary Policy#1: Money Multiplier, Narrow, Broad & High Powered Money
  2. BES171/MP2: Monetary policy: SLR, CRR, Incremental CRR after Demonetization
  3. BES171/MP3: Open Market Operations (OMO) Market Stabilization Scheme (MSS) after Demonetization

Prologue: from now on, all Powerpoint available at https://mrunal.org/powerpoint

BES171/MP1: Monetary Policy#1: Money Multiplier, Narrow, Broad & High Powered Money

  • So far in the budget and economic survey series 2017 (BES17): we’ve covered the evolution of money with special focus on digital payment in the light of de-monetization.
  • Now we shall move to monetary policy- tools, review of last one year’s policies and its limitations.
  • But, first we must learn how can a Central Bank control money supply and liquidity in the system?
  • In his book the General theory of employment, interest and money, the famous Economist John Maynard Keynes listed the motives for which people demand and keep money in liquid form 1) transaction motive 2) precautionary motive and 3) speculative motive- also known as the asset demand of money.
  • We measure the money supply thus kept as “M1”- which is currency with public plus demand deposits in the banks. Because of the fractional reserve system, Every “R” reserve generates “1/r” new money
  • What is money multiplier, why is it said that in a functional economy, money multiplier is always greater than one?
  • What is M0: reserve money or high powered money? Why is it called liability of RBI?
  • Measures of money supply: M0, M1, M2, M3, M4. what is broad money and what is narrow money? Which one has the highest liquidity?
  • How can RBI combat inflation and deflation? What type of policy strategy should it use against these two scenarios? What is easy money policy, cheap money policy, dovish money policy vs. tight money policy, dear money policy, Hawkish money policy.

Money Multiplier
Youtube Link: https://youtu.be/9Limo3CUVgM

BES171/MP2: Monetary policy: SLR, CRR, Incremental CRR after Demonetization

  • The commercial banks liabilities be classified in three parts 1) time liabilities 2) demand liabilities and 3) other liabilities.
  • Out of the net demand and time liabilities (NDTL), commercial banks are required to maintain cash reserve ratio and statutory liquidity ratio (SLR) under the provisions of reserve bank of India act and banking regulation act with a lag of fortnight.
  • In the pre-LPG reforms era, high level of CRR and SLR were major impediments against business expansions and exports. But after the BoP crisis of 1991, as per the recommendations of M.Narasimhan Committee on banking sector reforms, both these ratios have been gradually decreased.
  • Post-demonetization of Rs. 500 and Rs. 1000 notes in November 2016, there was a surge in the NDTL of commercial banks. Had RBI maintained status quo in CRR and SLR, then this excess NDTL would have translated into very cheap lending rates, thereby destabilising our economy. Hence, RBI introduced the idea of incremental CRR for a short period.
  • In incremental CRR system, SCB were required to keep 100% of their NDTL during 16th September to 11th November, as CRR for the fortnight from 26th november to 10th December.

Incremental CRR
Youtube Link: https://youtu.be/-DsJ-T6AuTM

BES171/MP3: Open Market Operations (OMO) Market Stabilization Scheme (MSS) after Demonetization

  • Since RBI is the public debt manager, it has to purchase unsold government securities. And later on, using these securities, RBI can conduct open market operations to increase or decrease money supply, and thus, combat against inflation or deflation.
  • But, suppose RBI runs out of government securities then how can it absorb liquidity? Such scenario happened in 2003, and subsequently, an MoU was signed between RBI and the government of India, wherein RBI can issues market stabilization scheme (MSS) securities to job excess liquidity from the system, even when government is not interested in borrowing.
  • Post-demonetization, the ceiling for MSS-securities was increased from Rs.30,000 crores to Rs. 6 lakh crores, and they were utilized to absorb the excess NDTL after the deadline for incremental CRR had expired.

Market Stabilization Scheme MSS
Youtube Link: https://youtu.be/66ywDYXXQYc
Next lecture: continued with remaining of the quantitative and qualitative tools of money policy.

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20 Comments on “[BES171] Monetary Policy: Money Multiplier, Broad Money, Narrow Money, Reserve Money, SLR, CRR, Incremental CRR, OMO & MSS”

  1. thank you sir.. for continuing the course .we trust you that you won’t leave us in the lurch situation. waiting for other awesome videos

  2. Mrunal Sir,
    Please tell me… I am a Beginner in Economics. Shall I watch your Previous Lectures of 2015 & 2016 OR Can I start Directly from BES2017 ??
    Please reply …MY Humble request

    1. Not required to watch old videos, if time permits you may read standard books.

    2. star directly from Bes2017 it covers previous lectures basics too

  3. If have time do basics either from ncert or any other source.

  4. @Ruhi
    If you are Beginner & have time(i,e if you are not appearing for CSE 2017) its better you cover previous videos as well for good conceptual clarity. This new series, though consolidating previous lectures cannot cover in depth all the concepts along with this year survey. Best wishes for your preparation.

  5. Der aaye lekin durust aaye

  6. 12th ncert macroeconomics (national income, money and banking , government budget, international trade: do not focus on graphs and equations but on terms and concepts) + 11th ncert book of economics + the Hindu+ Budget and economic survey of the particular year in which you are going to appear. These are must independent of the source. You can read the original economic survey or watch mrunal sir videos . But rely on one source consistently and avoid duplication of efforts. But you won’t be able to understand economics without going for ncert books. So being a beginner, go for ncert. For current affairs you can rely on economic portion of any reputed coaching current affairs.
    I have watched the previous year videos of mrunal sir after failing in my first attempt in 2016. Most of the topics seems to covered in current lecture series so you can omit the previous years lecture series. But please go for what I have mentioned. Never think about reading mishra puri, um a kapila like bulky books. I have wasted a lot of time and hard earned money but couldn’t completed any one of those books. Keep following mrunal sir for economics. He is the best teacher.

  7. My comments are Reply to Ruhi. Finally, I want to say that don’t try to complete everything in short time span. It is upsc and will require time and effort. All the best.

  8. thank you so much mrunal sir .. plz finish all the relevant topics and please update the current as well … last year you posted about ramanujan man who knew infinity in current section and economics and everything else .. and it came sir … please sir its a request please do it .. \,,/

  9. If got time,wait this go along with this purple series otherwise go for the old one and update facts by googling.

  10. thank u Mrunal Sir……

  11. Thank you sir 🙏🏼

  12. yeh new videos dekh ke jaan me jaan aayi.. thank U so much Sir.. Have faith in your unconditional service. Respect

  13. When I have tried to go to the Link for BES171/MP2 & MP3 video, it shows the message that ‘This video has been removed by the user’. I have tried it for couple of times but same message is appeared.

    1. Problem is resolved.

  14. thank you sir….

  15. THANK YOU!

  16. Thanks a lot sir

  17. Dear Mrunal Sir,
    As far as I understand, RRBs are SCBs. But in every circular for mentioning CRR, RBI writes “To CEOs of all SCBs (excluding RRBs)”
    So is it because there are different reserve ratios for RRBs, as you’ve mentioned or that RRBs are exempt from CRR and SLR. There is no clear answer on the internet. Please clear the doubt.

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