A timeline of financial collapse - Do banks need more or less regulation?
A decade after the Lehman Brothers' bankruptcy, the US economy is growing. Americans feel safe and are even optimistic. But economists warn that appearances are deceptive.
A decade ago, the subprime crisis began in the US, which a year later became a global financial crisis with the failure of Lehman Brothers. DW explores what politicians and the financial world have learned.
Since the outbreak of the financial crisis in 2007, financial institutions have paid more than Qatar's GDP in fines for their wrongdoings. As investigations and lawsuits continue, that number is expected to grow.
ECB president Mario Draghi has rejected a plan by Donald Trump to soften US banking regulation adopted in the wake of the financial crisis, saying laxer rules are "the last thing we need" in financial markets.
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