It's a very good article on Lehmans and the 2008 "crash" that distinctly echoes the growing concerns of the bourgeosie about the fundamentals of its further lurch into economic crisis, a crisis which the article makes clear did not begin with Lehman's, nor 2008 and it certainly won't end with either.
One point that was new to me was the sheer scale of expulsions and evictions of workers from their homes; seven-and-a-half million and for most of them, conned out of what savings they had, after the initial trauma their problems were only beginning. During the late 1980's (I'm not entirely sure of the exact dates), the council estate that I'd lived on for decades comprised of many workers that had been convinced to buy their homes often on potentially dangerous "interest-only" rates. When the housing mini-bubble collapsed many of these, including the people next door and several more families just a stone-throw away, were left in various stages of distress with the next-door neighbour who was sick taken out to a van in middle of the night laying on a door while his wife came back and put the keys in the letterbox. But, unlike Lehmans later, they were still being pursued years afterwards for the monies that they legally owed the banks. Then about 12 years later, after a "rise" in house prices the bubble burst again and more workers' families around me were once again devastated by an apparantly out-of-the-blue catastophe which was rather an economic swindle mediated by the banks and building societies and overseen by the state.