Mark Carney has come under pressure to reveal details of his meetings with George Osborne in the run-up to the EU referendum.
Jacob Rees-Mogg, the Conservative MP who sits on the Treasury Select Committee (TSC), asked the governor of the Bank of England whether he had notes, documents or minutes from his conversations with the chancellor regarding the possibility of Brexit.
Carney resisted the calls to agree to publish details from his meetings with Osborne, saying it was unusual for the routine conversations between the pair to be made public.
"I am sure we have minutes… it's not the norm to publish those minutes," Carney said, attempting to shut off the possibility of being pressured to come clean over his meetings with Osborne.
The governor went on to confirm that at one of his meetings with the chancellor – a breakfast around two weeks ago – he was handed an early draft of the Treasury's most recent analysis on the effect a vote to leave would have on the UK economy over the short-term.
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Carney insisted that he offered no feedback to the chancellor, did not see all of the calculations that made the final version and did not pass on the paper to staff at the Bank of England. He did note, however, question marks over the Treasury's inflation expectations.
Carney said that he thought inflation would go up more slowly after Brexit than the Treasury is assuming, but that it would also take longer to come back down.