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Is the FDIC effective at protecting consumer's banking interests?

  • Compared to back then

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  • At what they do

    The FDIC is essentially a government run insurance agency, and they are effective at what they do - that is to say, insuring up to a certain amount of money in a given bank at a given time. The rest of the issues with the financial industry are a totally separate issue.

  • Gives People $250,000 Insurance

    The FDIC is effective in protecting consumer banking interests by insuring deposits up to $250,000. The original limit was $100,000, but then the government upped the amount in wake of the Great Recession. The FDIC isn't perfect, but it is better than nothing. It gives bank investors security to know their accounts are safe up to a certain amount.

  • The FDIC is effective at protecting consumer's banking interests.

    The FDIC is effective at protecting consumer's banking interests. Within the confines of it's mandate the FDIC has done a great job of protecting consumer's banking interests but the FDIC does not have a lot of power to oversee certain aspects of the banking world so there are some things that slip through the cracks.

  • Not Used As They Should Be

    I believe the FDIC can be effective at protecting consumer's baking interests, however the last time they should have been used the government opted to use taxpayer funds to bail out the banks, rather then let them fail. When actions like this are followed the FDIC becomes a useless entity.

  • They limit choices.

    No, the FDIC is not effective and protecting consumer banking interests, because it gives the banks the chance to make poor choices without suffering the consequences. Investors have less incentive to look out for the banks that are the most stable to do business with. This regulation perverts the market and does not serve consumer banking interests.


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