About the Program

The TechEdge program incorporates a startup environment within a stable corporate setting that involves employees’ immersion into a nine-month comprehensive development experience.

Participants rotate through four technical and diverse teams. Rotations are generally aligned with participant’s strengths and interests, and provide opportunities to engage in meaningful and effective solutions in the following areas:

  • Software Development
  • Development Operations
  • Software Quality Assurance
  • Information Security
  • Business Intelligence
  • Middleware Operations
  • Database Administration
  • IT Audit

Upon completion of the program, participants transition to a team within the Kansas City Fed’s technology environment. The program also integrates the Bank’s management and leadership development philosophies to ensure IT talent can continue to grow.

Application Information

There are two ways to apply to our TechEdge program:

  1. Visiti your school’s career services website to apply.
  2. Send your resume and cover letter to us at campusrecruiter@kc.frb.org. We will send you additional details about how to apply.

To find out if we actively recruit at your school, view our Career Fair Schedule

2014: Re-Evaluating Labor Market Dynamics


2013: Global Dimensions of Unconventional Monetary Policy


2012: The Changing Policy Landscape


2011: Achieving Maximum Long-Run Growth


2010: Macroeconomic Challenges: The Decade Ahead



2009: Financial Stability and Macroeconomic Policy


2008: Maintaining Stability in a Changing Financial System


2007: Housing, Housing Finance, and Monetary Policy


2006: The New Economic Geography: Effects and Policy Implications


2005: The Greenspan Era: Lessons for the Future


2004: Global Demographic Change: Economic Impacts and Policy Challenges


2003: Monetary Policy and Uncertainty: Adapting to a Changing Economy


2002: Rethinking Stabilization Policy


2001: Economic Policy for the Information Economy


2000: Global Economic Integration: Opportunities and Challenges



1999: New Challenges for Monetary Policy


1998: Income Inequality Issues and Policy Options


1997: Maintaining Financial Stability in a Global Economy


1996: Achieving Price Stability


1995: Budget Deficits and Debt: Issues and Options


1994: Reducing Unemployment: Current Issues and Policy Options


1993: Changing Capital Markets: Implications for Monetary Policy


1992: Policies for Long-Run Economic Growth


1991: Policy Implications of Trade and Currency Zones


1990: Central Banking Issues in Emerging Market-Oriented Economies



1989: Monetary Policy Issues in the 1990's


1988: Financial Market Volatility


1987: Restructuring The Financial System


1986: Debt, Financial Stability, and Public Policy


1985: Competing in the World Marketplace: The Challenge for American Agriculture


1985: The U.S. Dollar - Recent Developments, Outlook, and Policy Options


1984: Price Stability and Public Policy


1983: Industrial Change and Public Policy


1982: Monetary Policy Issues in the 1980's


1981: Modeling Agriculture for Policy Analysis in the 1980's


1980: Future Sources of Loanable Funds for Agricultural Banks



1979: Western Water Resources: Coming Problems and the Policy Alternatives


1978: World Agricultural Trade: The Potential for Growth


Here’s what some of our interns have to say about their experiences at the Bank: