Hermans & van der Storm (2015)Spreadsheets are the most popular live programming environments, but they are also notoriously fault-prone.
Cunha, et al (2011)Spreadsheets are notoriously error-prone.
Murphy (2007)60% of large companies feel 'Spreadsheet Hell' describes their reliance on spreadsheets.
Kulesz & Ostberg (2013)Spreadsheets are more fault-prone than other software.
Kruck & Sheetz (2001)...few incidents of spreadsheet errors are made public and these are usually not revealed by choice.
Abreu, et al (2015)Spreadsheets can be viewed as a highly flexible programming environment for end users.
Caulkins, Morrison, & Weidemann (2006)People tend to believe their spreadsheets are more accurate than they really are.
Panko (2013)It is irrational to expect large error-free spreadsheets.
Price (2006)The untested spreadsheet is as dangerous and untrustworthy as an untested program.
Sajaniemi (1998)The results given by spreadsheets are often just wrong.
Mireault & Gresham (2015)Spreadsheets are often hard, if not impossible, to understand.
Paine (2001)Spreadsheets are alarmingly error-prone to write.
Abreu, et al (2015)Despite being staggeringly error prone, spreadsheets are a highly flexible programming environment.
Beaman, et al (2005)Errors in spreadsheets... result in incorrect decisions being made and significant losses incurred.
Ayalew (2007)A significant proportion of spreadsheets have severe quality problems.
Bishop & McDaid (2007)The quality and reliability of spreadsheets is known to be poor.
Colbenz (2005)Errors in spreadsheets are as ubiquitous as spreadsheets themselves.
Irons (2003)Spreadsheet errors are pervasive, stubborn, ubiquitous and complex.
Abraham, et al (2005)Spreadsheets contain errors at an alarmingly high rate.
Raffensperger (2001)Never assume a spreadsheet is right, even your own.
Miller (2005)Untested spreadsheets are riddled with errors.
Krishna, et al (2001)Programmers exhibit unwarranted confidence in the correctness of their spreadsheets.
Burnett & Myers (2014)The software that end users are creating... is riddled with errors.
Teo & Tan (1999)Most executives do not really check or verify the accuracy or validity of [their] spreadsheets...
Panko (2015)Research on spreadsheet errors is substantial, compelling, and unanimous.
Panko & Halverson (1996)Every study that has looked for errors has found them... in considerable abundance.
Panko (1999)Every study, without exception, has found error rates much higher than organizations would wish to tolerate.
Abraham & Erwig (2007)Spreadsheet errors have resulted in huge financial losses.
Mireault (2015)Developing an error-free spreadsheet has been a problem since the beginning of end-user computing.
Galletta, et al (1993)Even obvious, elementary errors in very simple, clearly documented spreadsheets are... difficult to find.
Caulkins, Morrison, & Weidemann (2006)Your spreadsheets may be disasters in the making.
Durusau & Hunting (2015)Spreadsheets are dangerous to their authors and others.
Sakal, et al (2015)Overconfidence is one of the most substantial causes of spreadsheet errors.
Panko (2008)94% of the 88 spreadsheets audited in 7 studies have contained errors.
Bock (2016)Spreadsheet development must embrace extensive testing in order to be taken seriously as a profession.
Ross (1996)A lot of decisions are being made on the basis of some bad numbers.
Caulkins, Morrison, & Weidemann (2008)Spreadsheets are commonly used and commonly flawed.
Csernoch & Biro (2013)Studies have shown that there is a high incidence of errors in spreadsheets.
Howard (2005)Spreadsheets... pose a greater threat to your business than almost anything you can imagine.
Panko (2014)Despite overwhelming and unanimous evidence... companies have continued to ignore spreadsheet error risks.
Nixon & O'Hara (2010)Spreadsheet errors are still the rule rather than the exception.
Reschenhofer & Matthes (2015)Spreadsheet shortcomings can significantly hamper an organization's business operation.
Panko (2007)The issue is not whether there is an error but how many errors there are and how serious they are.
Powell, Baker, & Lawson (2009)1% of all formulas in operational spreadsheets are in error.
Panko & Ordway (2005)Most large spreadsheets have dozens or even hundreds of errors.
Chen & Chan (2000)Spreadsheets are easy to use and very hard to check.
Dunn (2010)Spreadsheets are extraordinarily and unacceptably prone to error.
Chadwick (2002)Spreadsheet errors... a great, often unrecognised, risk to corporate decision making & financial integrity.
Nixon & O'Hara (2010)It is now widely accepted that errors in spreadsheets are both common and potentially dangerous.
Rust, et al (2006)Spreadsheets have a notoriously high number of faults.