Hello I have a few questions on the documentary "The Inside Job". The attached document has 7 questions, but I only need 4 of them. Any 4 of them. I was looking for some help! I know its quick notice but please help if you can! 
Viewing Inside Job:  This film will provide most of the illustrations for our discussions of lobbying and the consequences for public policy that in theory is meant to serve the public good. This film, like The Corporation, is avowedly polemical.  It argues for re-regulation of the financial services industry in order to reduce the widespread risk that has increased through 3 decades of deregulation.  Please keep these questions in mind as you watch the film.

Write coherent, grammatically correct short answers to each of these questions.  

1.	What, according to the documentarians, explains the transformation of the financial sector from a stable one in which risk was managed to one in which risk is amplified?

2.	Why do the film makers emphasize the “revolving door” that moves industry insiders into government positions and then back into industry?  How does the concept of conflict of interest fit into their argument?

3.	What – according to some of the experts they interview – is the role of incentive structures (e.g., bonus structures) in creating the problem?  How does this relate to the concept of perverse incentives, which we encountered in Ray Anderson’s book  (see for example, pages 176, 193, 198)?

4.	What, according to the documentarians, is the role of ideology in shaping regulators’ and other government officials’ willingness or unwillingness to regulate?  (What is the conceptual link between ideology and the idea of paradigm as we encountered it in Ray Anderson’s book?  For an overview of the concept of ideology see http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ideology ).  How can the revolving door foster or reinforce the strength of an ideological commitment to a paradigm?

5.	What is the implied role of academic economists in legitimating deregulation? (What is the conceptual link to the idea of think tanks?) 

6.	What, does the film argue, is the problem with Boards of Directors in holding executives accountable?  (What is the link to the idea of accountability as we encountered it in the Ceres Roadmap?)

7.	How did lobbying play a role in reversing the Glass-Steagall Act and how is it still playing a role in resisting bank reform  (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glass%E2%80%93Steagall_Act)?