The conventional wisdom is that metallic states don’t exist in two spatial dimensions. Counter to this “wisdom”, is the observation that - in a wide variety of instances - a quantum phase transition to a dissipative state is observed. In this work, we have investigated one such case in the field-tuned quantum phase transition in a 2D low-disorder amorphous InOx film using microwave spectroscopy. In the zero-temperature limit, the ac data are consistent with a scenario where this transition is from a superconductor to a metal instead of a direct transition to an insulator. The intervening metallic phase is unusual with a small but finite resistance that is much smaller than the normal state sheet resistance at the lowest measured temperatures. Moreover, it exhibits a superconducting response on short length and time scales while global superconductivity is destroyed. Such a metallic state with superconducting correlations that persist to the lowest temperatures, cannot be a conventional metal. We present evidence that the true quantum critical point of this 2D superconductor metal transition is located at a field Bsm far below the conventionally defined critical field Bcross where different isotherms of magnetoresistance cross each other. The superfluid stiffness in the low- frequency limit and the superconducting fluctuation frequency from opposite sides of the transition both vanish at B ~ Bsm. The lack of evidence for finite-frequency superfluid stiffness surviving Bcross signifies that Bcross is a crossover above which superconducting fluctuations make a vanishing contribution to dc and ac measurements.