It was a pretty good year for gold, which was the benchmark for U.S. dollar trading, but the central bank has said it won’t be able, and the Federal Reserve Board has said there’s no guarantee that the U.N. won’t overstep its bounds and raise interest rates by up to 3 percent.

The Fed is expected to discuss the topic at its weekly meeting next week, but so far, the Fed has kept quiet on the topic.

A Fed official, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss internal deliberations, told CNBC that there was a “very limited amount” of gold remaining in the vault.

The Fed has said that a key reason for keeping gold reserves at its low level is that it keeps interest rates low.

It’s also keeping in mind that it doesn’t want to be the central banker that starts printing money at a moment’s notice, the official said.

With interest rates at record lows, the central banks of the world are looking to print more dollars.

It’s unclear when the Fed would have the power to print a trillion dollars in new coins.

But if it does decide to print money, it could theoretically be done in months, years or even decades.

That could make the move a very big deal, as it would make the U.”potentially the most important monetary event of the year,” said Paul Tudor Jones, chief U.K. economist at Capital Economics in London.

That’s because it could potentially put an end to years of hyperinflation in the U., where governments have kept interest rates artificially low for years in order to stave off an economic meltdown, which would likely cause a financial meltdown that would be the equivalent of a full-blown financial crisis.

“If the Fed starts printing, it might not be a big deal for a few months or a few years, but it could be a very significant factor for a couple of decades,” he said.

The central bank would also need to ensure that there is no “run on the money” that would lead to a sudden run on bank reserves.

There’s a limit on how much money the Fed can print at once, which is why it doesn”t always print new money as fast as it wants.

But the Fed does have the option to print up to $1.6 trillion in a single day.

The Federal Reserve has been in talks with the Treasury Department, which controls the $85 trillion in U.,S.

Treasuries and other federal securities, for some time to make sure that the Fed doesn’t run out of money in the future.

In an interview on Bloomberg TV on Tuesday, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said that if the U has to raise interest rate by 3 percent or more, the U would have to have a reserve of about $2.5 trillion.

The Treasury Department has also asked the Fed to consider cutting back on the $15 trillion in interest payments it makes to U.T.

Os, which are guaranteed by Congress, to avoid running out of reserves.

But there’s been no official announcement from either the Fed or the Treasury department on whether that proposal is on the table.