Financial Crisis Inquiry

Some articles on crisis, financial crisis inquiry, financial:

Subprime Mortgage Crisis - Causes - Role of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac
... beginning in the mid-1990s and continuing throughout the crisis and their government takeover in September, 2008 ... The majority of the Financial Crisis Inquiry Commission (6 of the 10 members) reported in 2011 that Fannie Freddie "contributed to the crisis, but were not a primary cause ... Fannie and Freddie were not to blame for the crisis ...
History Of Ghana - Independent Ghana - The Rawlings Era - The Second Coming of Rawlings: The First Six Years, 1982–1987
... to public boards and statutory corporations, excluding banks and financial institutions, Joint Consultative Committees (JCCs) that acted as advisory bodies to managing ... and Akuffo) of corruption and greed and of thereby contributing to the national crisis and had executed them on the basis of this accusation ... In other words, the AFRC in 1979 attributed the national crisis to internal, primarily political, causes ...

Famous quotes containing the words inquiry, financial and/or crisis:

    An inquiry about the attitude towards the release of so-called political prisoners. I should be very sorry to see the United States holding anyone in confinement on account of any opinion that that person might hold. It is a fundamental tenet of our institutions that people have a right to believe what they want to believe and hold such opinions as they want to hold without having to answer to anyone for their private opinion.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)

    America is a nation with no truly national city, no Paris, no Rome, no London, no city which is at once the social center, the political capital, and the financial hub.
    C. Wright Mills (1916–1962)

    Without metaphor the handling of general concepts such as culture and civilization becomes impossible, and that of disease and disorder is the obvious one for the case in point. Is not crisis itself a concept we owe to Hippocrates? In the social and cultural domain no metaphor is more apt than the pathological one.
    Johan Huizinga (1872–1945)