Endogenous gentrification and housing price dynamics
Daniel Hartley () and
Erik Hurst ()
No 1008, Working Paper from Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland
Using a unique dataset of interest rates offered by a large sample of U.S. banks on various retail deposit and loan products, we explore the rigidity of bank retail interest rates. We study periods over which retail interest rates remain fixed ("spells") and document a large degree of lumpiness of retail interest rate adjustments as well as substantial variation in the duration of these spells, both across and within different products. To explore the sources of this variation we apply duration analysis and calculate the probability that a bank will change a given deposit or loan rate under various conditions. Consistent with a nonconvex adjustment costs theory, we find that the probability of a bank changing its retail rate is initially increasing with time. Then as heterogeneity of the sample overwhelms this effect, the hazard rate decreases with time. The duration of the spells is significantly affected by the accumulated change in money market interest rates since the last retail rate change, the size of the bank and its geographical scope.
Keywords: Housing - Prices; Gentrification (search for similar items in EconPapers)
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Journal Article: Endogenous gentrification and housing price dynamics (2013)
Working Paper: Endogenous Gentrification and Housing Price Dynamics (2011)
Working Paper: Endogenous Gentrification and Housing Price Dynamics (2010)
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