The Bundesbank, or the Deutsche Bundesbank, is the central bank of Germany. It is responsible for implementing monetary policy in the eurozone’s largest economy, ensuring price stability and maintaining the soundness of the financial system.
As a member of the European Central Bank (ECB), the Bundesbank plays a key role in setting monetary policy for the eurozone. It is also responsible for supervising and regulating banks and other financial institutions in Germany.
The Bundesbank is known for its commitment to price stability and inflation control. Its monetary policy decisions are based on a range of economic indicators, such as inflation rates, economic growth, and unemployment levels. The bank also issues the German euro coins and banknotes, and it manages the country’s foreign exchange reserves.