For example, the Manx pound is in a de facto currency union with GBP. The Isle of Man Bank chooses to back IMP one-to-one with Bank of England notes, but is not legally required to do so. At one-to-one this would automatically be part of the GBP money supply. In principle it could expand the IMP money supply, and since IMP is tied to GBP, one could argue this increase should be included in the GBP money supply.
The Singapore dollar and Brunei Dollar are pegged to each other and the total money supply managed by the MAS.
On the other hand, the HKD is pegged to the USD without one-to-one backing and the federal reserve has no control over it (HKD being managed by Hong Kong Monetary Authority).
During the Irish Pound-Sterling pegging era, we again had separate monetary authorities, but currency union. First through Bretton-Woods and later "managed". In this case GBP was mostly accepted for trade in Ireland, while IEP was rarely accepted in the UK. Would GBP be in the IEP money supply, but the IEP not in the GBP?
When performing an analysis on currencies of this nature, how should we determine what to include and not in the money supply calculation?