She won't even watch it.
Three of the people who investigated the mortgage meltdown said The Big Short got a lot right, but it also left out a lot. And former FDIC Chairman Sheila Bair said it made her "mad."
In interviews with whistleblowers, many say that they didn't talk sooner because of their loyalty to the institutions they were a part of. Perhaps women, never being fully embraced by the institution, don't develop a deep loyalty, or perhaps only sip the Kool-Aid.
Just last week, Citigroup disappointed analysts by announcing a mere 21% increase in fourth quarter earnings, which is below
WASHINGTON -- Former FDIC Chair Sheila Bair sharply criticized Congress for failing to approve economic stimulus measures
"H.R. 992 alters a provision of Dodd-Frank that is opposed by a wide range of experts and regulators, including former Chair
If this government finally wants to send a signal to Main Street that it is no longer in the embrace in the tentacles of Wall Street, there is one person who won her spurs in spirited confrontation with Wall Street's power brokers and can wear their enmity as a badge of honor.
In government, corporate and nonprofit offices across the country are women who are smart, work hard and care about their profession but are regularly ignored because they are viewed as too mousy or too pouty or too inexperienced or too something.
Bair, who has gone on record saying banks should be "downsized," argued in her recent book that the bailouts gave banks the
We can expect that some of the folks Bair is criticizing will say that she hasn't had experience running a business. If so, what would they say in response to Craig Jelinek, who shares her concerns about growing wealth inequality in America?