On the second anniversary of Lehman Brothers' downfall, the investment bank roared back onto the front pages of the business press.
While Lehman Brothers' distinctive green colouring has disappeared from everyday life, as evident when walking past its former 7th Avenue home now emblazoned in Barclays' blue, the aftershocks from the downfall continue to be felt.
In New York on Tuesday, Lehman filed six lawsuits to recover funds it says were incorrectly transferred to CDS counterparties after it filed for bankruptcy protection. Lehman is suing a number of banks, including Bank of America and Citigroup, for more than $3bn.
While Lehman filed for Chapter 11 protection two years ago, it is going to take a long time for the investment bank's vast former empire to be fully unwound.
Lehman Brothers Holdings currently has almost $20bn in cash and a monthly payroll of up to $45m for managers and advisers, Bloomberg revealed yesterday.
Instead of offloading all of its assets in a firesale, Lehman aims to raise $40bn to $50bn by selling these over the next five years.
Lehman creditors hope the former investment bank's current lawsuits, such as the $11bn claim against Barclays, can help recoup a small fraction of the large losses.
One creditor, Ignis' head of credit portfolio management Chris Bowie, preferred not to wait around for years however, selling his Lehman bond exposure at the back end of last year for about 20p in the pound. This was a good result for Bowie, as the bonds had been trading at about 5p in the pound at the beginning of 2009.
So even though it may have been two years ago, Lehman Brothers and the lessons from the downfall still live on.
While regulators and politicians may have their current sights set on changing policy to try avoid a future Lehman-style event, financial markets are unlikely to be immune from disasters.
As Sam Peters, the eventual successor to Legg Mason guru Bill Miller, told me yesterday - "we will find a new way of blowing ourselves up".
"I hate being so cynical, but it has gone on forever. It will be different though," Peters says. "My guess is one of my kids will be in the market one day and have to deal with something as remarkable and new."
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