After the "fiscal cliff" and two years' worth of extreme partisanship, last-minute dealing in Washington has become expected on Wall Street, and the markets are reflecting the lack of panic as the debt-ceiling crisis takes the forefront. "In the old days, the markets would be going crazy -- they did that right before the last debt-ceiling crisis -- but this time, we're just not seeing that sort of precipitous drop," said Scott Talbott, senior vice president of public policy at The Financial Services Roundtable.

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