The collapse of the NYSE in 2008 was a blow to Wall Street’s power, but its effect on the global economy was far more immediate and dramatic.
The collapse has been credited with pushing the US economy back into recession.
But as we look at the aftermath, we can also learn a lot about the ways in which Wall Street played a role in driving the financial crisis.
In particular, it seems that the collapse of a major US financial institution was a key catalyst for the financial markets’ subsequent fall.
A look at what happened during the 2008 crash shows that the financial system was highly exposed to the 2008 event, as a major part of the problem was the lack of effective capital controls.
The market collapsed and was heavily affected by the global financial crisis, which was exacerbated by the massive outflows of money from the US and Europe to China and other countries.
One of the most interesting lessons to emerge from the collapse is that the global economic crisis could have been avoided had Wall Street had been more disciplined in its investment strategies.
While the collapse was devastating to the economy, it was also a major opportunity to increase the efficiency of capital allocation.
The Wall Street collapse was one of the worst stock market collapses in history, and one of only a handful in history.
The crash was the result of a fundamental error in Wall Street management.
Wall Street made the mistake of investing too much money in US stocks and other assets and failing to diversify them.
Wall St did not know how to properly diversify its portfolio.
The US financial sector has a very large number of asset classes that have little or no exposure to emerging markets.
This created a huge imbalance in capital allocation that made it very difficult for Wall St to manage its assets and generate a positive return.
The excesses in assets that Wall St invested in made it much more difficult to manage the risk in the US financial system.
For example, the excessive investment in the stock market has left Wall St’s balance sheets heavily exposed to capital losses in emerging markets, which makes it difficult for the US government to control these risks.
The global financial system also had a major effect on US growth.
As the US was still recovering from the 2008 collapse, Wall Street lost money.
Its losses came at a time when US growth was slowing dramatically.
By the time the crash of 2008 hit, Wall St had become the largest US bank and had a negative return on its US equity holdings.
The loss of capital also meant that Wall Street was forced to reduce its investment in US companies.
This reduced its capital spending, which caused a huge shortfall in the economy.
As a result, the US national debt skyrocketed from over $14 trillion in 2009 to over $20 trillion by the end of 2011.
The result was a huge economic contraction.
The biggest cause of the contraction was the failure of the US Federal Reserve to make necessary changes to the way it was investing its money, which made it impossible for Wall Street to grow the economy at a healthy rate.
The financial crisis of 2008 was also the first major financial crisis to hit Europe.
The European economy was already in the midst of a recession, and the financial crash was especially bad for it.
The economic fallout from the crisis hit the eurozone hard.
In the first quarter of 2012, the eurozone was on track for its largest deficit in a decade.
This deficit reached almost 40 percent of GDP, the highest in the world, and made the eurozone the largest economy in Europe.
In fact, by the beginning of 2012 the European Union had become a basket case, as it had become so dependent on imports and exports that the EU’s economy had collapsed.
The impact of the financial market crash on the European economy has been even more severe, as its economy has shrunk by more than 20 percent.
The decline in the eurozone economy is the most severe economic downturn in the entire world.
The eurozone is now in a recession that could last for several years.
The recession in the European debt-crisis is especially severe because of the huge amounts of debt that the European governments have accumulated in the name of austerity.
European governments are now taking on billions of euros of debt to help them cover the deficit.
The IMF estimates that the Greek debt burden will rise to more than 200 percent of its GDP by the time Greece is through the debt restructuring process.
Greece’s debt has more than doubled in just a few years.
Europe is also in a difficult situation because of its weak banking sector, which has been crippled by the crisis.
The EU’s banking sector has been suffering from a crisis of confidence that has crippled the financial sector.
This is because banks are less willing to lend money to businesses, which causes them to borrow more from the public sector and so on.
Europe’s financial sector is one of Europe’s strongest economies, and its banking sector is a crucial pillar of the EU economy.
The failure of banks to lend funds to businesses has had a huge impact on the eurozone’s economy.
In 2011, the EU had about