Nicosia - President Anastasiades and his advisors will today begin studying the implications of the 280-page report of the committee of inquiry into how Cyprus' economy and banking sector nearly collapsed.
Committee head George Pikis submitted the report on Saturday but Anastasiades was away on official business in the US.
Cabinet is also expected to help decide on how the findings will be acted upon and contribute to the decision on whether or not the report will be made public in its entirety.
The government had pledged to reveal the report’s findings but a final decision will follow the advice of Attorney General Costas Clerides to ensure any resulting legal action is not compromised.
Changing its composition twice, the committee of inquiry spent five months on its investigation, questioning 42 witnesses including Anastasiades and his predecessor Demetris Christofias.
Only chairman Pikis -- an ex-Supreme Court judge -- remained in place from start to finish.
A three-member committee was appointed on March 28 and began its work on April 5 with a mandate to try and unravel what went wrong with the island's banking sector and who is accountable for the situation that led to the island's painful bailout deal. First to be called to testify was Finance Ministry Permanent Secretary Christos Patasalides.
The longest testimony, lasting from 10am until 2.45pm was that of former Bank of Cyprus CEO Andreas Eliades.
Another marathon session came with the testimony of former Central Bank chief Athanasios Orphanides but Christofias caused the biggest stir when he walked out of the public hearing refusing to answer questions.
Many Cypriots blame the banks forthe island's financial demise but public opinion remains sceptical on whether the report will be hard hitting enough.