After more than 18 months of research and investigation, the release of the Financial Crisis Inquiry Commission's final report — heralded as the definitive look back at the 2008 turmoil — proved anticlimactic.
The 662-page report was meant to give bipartisan wisdom on the triggers before and the response to the crisis. But upon its official release Thursday, observers questioned its utility, saying it suffered from a lack of consensus among commissioners, a poor narrative of the crisis and very bad timing.
Register or login for access to this item and much more
All Digital Insurance content is archived after seven days.
Community members receive:
- All recent and archived articles
- Conference offers and updates
- A full menu of enewsletter options
- Web seminars, white papers, ebooks
Already have an account? Log In
Don't have an account? Register for Free Unlimited Access