A $100 bill to buy a $100 iPhone is an old idea that could have a big impact on how people buy smartphones in the future.
The Federal Reserve is considering the idea to boost consumer spending and boost the U.S. economy as part of its monetary policy.
It is a common and inexpensive tactic that would allow consumers to make payments on their iPhones instead of paying their bills.
It’s not clear whether the Federal Reserve would implement the measure as an alternative to buying a $1,000 or $2,000 iPhone.
It would be cheaper for the government to pay people to purchase the $1.2 trillion iPhone 5, a cheaper phone than the iPhone 5c.
But a $10 bill could potentially have a similar impact on the way consumers purchase iPhones.
In a recent op-ed piece, former Vice President Dick Cheney, the former vice president of the United States, argued that a $50 bill could be worth $200 to a person.
It could also be worth more for consumers to pay with a $20 bill, he said.
That’s because people would have a bigger cushion to spend on the $20 bills.