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005    20191125105924.0 
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008    190809s2018    xxunnn es      i  n eng d 
020    9780062882479 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
020    0062882473 (sound recording : hoopla Audio Book) 
028 42 MWT12142807 
037    12142807|bMidwest Tape, LLC|n 
040    Midwest|erda 
082 04 332.10973|223 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
099    eAudiobook hoopla 
100 1  Freeman, James|c(Journalist),|eauthor. 
245 10 Borrowed time :|btwo centuries of booms, busts, and 
       bailouts at Citi|h[Hoopla electronic resource] /|cJames 
       Freeman and Vern McKinley. 
250    Unabridged. 
264  1 [United States] :|bHarperAudio,|c2018. 
264  2 |bMade available through hoopla 
300    1 online resource (1 audio file (11hr., 52 min.)) :
336    spoken word|bspw|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
344    digital|hdigital recording|2rda 
347    data file|2rda 
506    Digital content provided by hoopla. 
511 0  Narrated by Fred Sanders. 
520    The alarming, untold story of Citigroup-one of the largest
       financial institutions in the world-from its founding in 
       1812 to its role in the 2008 financial crisis, and the 
       many near-death experiences in between. During the 2008 
       financial crisis, we were told that Citi was a victim of 
       events beyond its control-the larger financial panic, 
       unforeseen economic disruptions and a perfect storm of 
       credit expansion and private greed. To save the economy 
       and keep the bank afloat, the government provided huge 
       infusions of cash through multiple bailouts that 
       frustrated and angered the American public. But, as Wall 
       Street Journal writer James Freeman and financial expert 
       Vern McKinley reveal, the 2008 crisis was just one of many
       disasters Citi has experienced since its founding more 
       than two hundred years ago. In Borrowed Time they reveal 
       Citi's disturbing history of instability and government 
       support. It's a story that neither Citi nor Washington 
       wants told. Citi has long been tied to the federal 
       government in a relationship that has benefited both. From
       its earliest years, its well-connected leadership-most of 
       its initial stockholders had owned stock in the Bank of 
       the United States-took massive risks that led to crisis. 
       But thanks to a rescue by private investors, including 
       John Jacob Astor, the bank survived throughout the 
       nineteenth century. This is just the tip of the iceberg. 
       The scale of the financial panic of 2008 was hardly 
       unprecedented. As Borrowed Time shows, crisis and outright
       disasters have been surprisingly common during the century
       of government-protected banking-especially at Citi. 
538    Mode of access: World Wide Web. 
610 20 Citigroup (Firm) 
650  0 Banks and banking|zUnited States. 
650  0 Bank failures|zUnited States|xPrevention. 
650  0 Bailouts (Government policy)|zUnited States. 
650  0 Financial crises|zUnited States. 
650  0 Business. 
700 1  McKinley, Vern. 
700 1  Sanders, Fred,|d1955-|4nrt 
710 2  hoopla digital. 
856 40 |u
       12142807?utm_source=MARC|zInstantly available on hoopla. 
856 42 |zCover image|u