Biden’s presidential stimulus plan was supposed to be a “big bang” for the nation.

But the first few months of the plan’s implementation left many voters dissatisfied with the process.

Here are some of the key moments of the effort that didn’t go as planned:   • The Federal Reserve announced it would begin selling bonds backed by debt issued by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York (the Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac government-sponsored enterprises) in January.

It was the first time the Fed would offer the debt to the public since 2008, when the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) started to purchase it.

The Fannie and Freddie loans were supposed to provide stimulus for the U.S. economy.

But by the time the Fannie-Freddie bailout was completed in late 2017, the two companies had lost all of their reserves. 

The Federal Reserve said that, because the loans weren’t fully insured, the Feds would not be able to make a profit on them, which meant they would likely lose money. 

In September, the Treasury Department began selling bonds backing the FHA program, which the government bought from the banks.

In December, the Fed started selling the same bonds to private investors, which were supposed do the same thing. 

By mid-January, it was clear that the FHAs debt was too risky for the government to take on, and the Fed was forced to sell them. 

The plan to sell Fannie bonds was designed to help the U,S.

Treasury keep its balance sheet healthy during the economic downturn and help the government with the bailout. 

“If you want to get out of the financial crisis, you’ve got to get your house in order,” Biden said at the time. 

But the plan did little to alleviate the debt burden. 

On January 10, the day of the Treasury’s announcement, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin called on Congress to pass legislation to pay off the debt and reopen the markets for the first three months of 2018.

The bill passed by Congress in early February, and by the end of February, the Federal Government’s balance sheet had more than doubled from $2.4 trillion to $4.6 trillion. 

With the debt hanging over them, Biden and Mnuchin decided to hold the debt hostage, even as the US. bond market was growing again. 

Mnuchin told reporters that the administration would continue to offer the bonds in exchange for “any and all additional funds” to be needed for the stimulus. 

It was the largest debt-for-reform deal ever, and it failed to address the root of the problem: the banks’ massive bad loans. 

As the markets recovered from the Fhia bailout, interest rates on Fannie, Freddie, and other federal government debt were already rising and were about to continue to rise.

The problem was, the government had no idea how high those interest rates would go. 

When the FHBs debt became too risky, the U was not able to pay the banks back on their loans, and they continued to write down the value of their debt to make sure they had enough money to pay it off. 

Biden’s plan was designed with the public in mind, not the banks, so it would allow the government and the private sector to make money while the banks could be bailed out. 

To accomplish this, Biden proposed that the Treasury buy Fannie debt, and then hold it in a reserve account to be used to pay down the banks debt. 

Instead of selling the debt, the federal government bought the F hia bonds from the FDIC for a fraction of what it paid the banks for them.

The federal government held the FHHs debt, which had an interest rate of 1 percent, until March 31, 2018. 

This arrangement worked well for a while, as interest rates dropped, but the market crashed and the Fhrms market fell sharply. 

 Bidder says the Obama administration had a “good deal” on the F Hia bonds, but it’s unclear how many borrowers actually lost money in the process of buying the bonds. 

Many of the banks were also losing money on their own bad loans, as the government was taking on more risk to prop up the economy. 

According to a study by the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office, the interest rates that were set by the FHSB would have been higher than the rate that was set by Fannie or Freddie, which would have cost the government billions of dollars in lost revenue. 

That’s because F hiat bonds had a low credit rating, making them difficult for people to borrow.

In other words, the companies weren’t able to borrow from the public at low rates because they were too risky. 

Critics argue that the government should have kept selling the FHRs to the banks even as rates were rising, as it did in