|Type of site||Online Publication/Forum|
|Alexa rank||8,973,280 (April 2014[update])|
Money Economics is a free online publication and forum dedicated to personal and consumer finance. It was founded in the late 2006.
Money Economics focuses on 8 main financial categories in their articles and forum discussion. These include:
- Credit Report
- Saving Rates
- Credit Cards
- Education Funds
- Mortgage Finances
- Insurance Buys
- Debt Management
- Retirement Planner
A unique section to Money Economics is the Top 10 Bank List with several different categories including Top 10 by Total Asset, Top 10 by Normalized Net Income, Top 10 by Delinquent Asset Concentration, Top 10 by Asset:Liability Ratio, and Top 10 by Real Estate Asset Concentration.
Recently, Money Economics released a series of failed bank report analyzing the key performance indicators of all the banks failed since 2008.
One of the notable products that Money Economics pushes is the 1911 Bank Profile Search Engine, where users can search for relevant bank details on currently active FDIC insured banks. Directional metrics and Bankability Composite Scores have been added to their recent revision (as of 9/9/09).
Money Economics published an article on August 2, 2007 on App-o-rama, analyzing the maximum actual profit one can obtain from the interest rate arbitrage.
They also held a seminar at San Francisco State University on July 21, 2009 regarding their research on bank failures.
1911 is a FDIC bank financial profile search engine. 1911 provides reports on the Key Performance Indicators (KPI’s) for each bank the user chooses as well as a Bank Synopsis, a Report Information, and a Financial Snapshot. It has asset/liability ratios and net incomes of all the banks since 2000 that is updated quarterly.
- "Moneyeconomics.com Site Info". Alexa Internet. Retrieved 2014-04-01.
- "About Us". Money Economics. Retrieved 2009-08-16.
- "Failed FDIC Bank Reports: 2008 to Present (updated)". Retrieved 2009-08-24.
- "Money Economics Seminar At SFSU". Retrieved 2009-08-16.
- "1911 Money Economics Bank Research Tool". Daily Money Hack. Retrieved 2009-08-16.