Controlling Capital: Public and Private Regulation of Financial Markets

Front Cover
Nicholas Dorn
Routledge, Feb 12, 2016 - Business & Economics - 238 pages

Controlling Capital examines three pressing issues in financial market regulation: the contested status of public regulation, the emergence of ‘culture’ as a proposed modality of market governance, and the renewed ascendancy of private regulation.

In the years immediately following the outbreak of crisis in financial markets, public regulation seemed almost to be attaining a position of command – the robustness and durability of which is explored here in respect of market conduct, European Union capital markets union, and US and EU competition policies. Subsequently there has been a softening of command and a return to public-private co-regulation, positioned within a narrative on culture. The potential and limits of culture as a regulatory resource are unpacked here in respect of occupational and organisational aspects, stakeholder connivance and wider political embeddedness. Lastly the book looks from both appreciative and critical perspectives at private regulation, through financial market associations, arbitration of disputes and, most controversially, market ‘policing’ by hedge funds.

Bringing together a distinguished group of international experts, this book will be a key text for all those concerned with issues arising at the intersection of financial markets, law, culture and governance.

 

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Contents

Notes on contributors
On culture ethics and the extending perimeter of financial regulation
tensions conflicts flaws
competition policy and finance
Reconstruction of ethical conduct within financial firms
from bonus to malus
solution
opposites
embedding ISDA in states responses to systemic risk
hedge funds as private regulators
Arbitration and financial services
NICHOLAS DORN
Index
Copyright

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About the author (2016)

Nicholas Dorn, a sociologist, is associated with the School of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London, having previously researched for Cardiff University and taught at Erasmus School of Law, Rotterdam. He is the author of Democracy and Diversity in Financial Market Regulation.

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