A few days after Enron filed paperwork admitting it had fudged financial statements for five years, then-Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan accepted the Enron Award for Distinguished Public Service.
That said, Greenspan gets some credit for turning down a $10,000 honorarium and a $15,000 sculpture funded by Enron. Still, the Fed chair formerly known as the Maestro might have thought twice about associating himself with Kenneth Lay and Company.
They may have million dollar-plus nest eggs, but they had to make some big sacrifices along the way to get there. Here's what these four savers did without in order to save seven-figures retirement. More