The authorities is seeking legal advice over whether it can take action against those buttocks collapsed Christmastide halter house Farepak.
The Companies Investigations Branch (CIB) have completed its probe into how one thousands of people lost their nest egg when Farepak collapsed in 2006.
But the 700 page study will not be published ahead of any possible legal action, the authorities said.
Victims have got been told to anticipate no more than than 5p for every £1 saved.
Farepak became a family name across the state when it collapsed, leaving the norm client - often from low-income families - some £400 out of pocket, with some losing more than £2,000.
As well as economy for Christmastide nutrient hampers, many people had paid for verifiers they had planned to hard cash in for nowadays at High Street shops.
Auditor figs showed that 122,000 clients and agents set in claims for about £38m, but they have got been told to anticipate just 5% of what they are owed.
"The collapse of Farepak was awful for the one thousands of people who lost money," said Consumer Personal Business Curate Gareth Thomas.
"The authorities is working difficult to forestall other households suffering similar jobs in the future."
The CIB said it had completed its study into the collapse of Farepak for the Department for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform (BERR).
"We initiated a comprehensive probe to set up the facts," said Mister Thomas. "We are now getting legal advice on whether there are evidence for additional action."
"If legal proceeding are taken against any political party involved, this volition go public cognition if or when the lawsuit attains unfastened court," he added.
"We will make everything in our powerfulness to procedure this quickly."