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First Published in 2014. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
In the wake of the 2008 global financial crisis, the regulation of the world's enormous derivatives markets assumed center stage on the international public policy agenda. Critics argued that loose regulation had contributed to the momentous crisis, but lasting reform has been difficult toimplement since. Despite the global importance of derivatives markets, they remain mysterious and obscure to many.In Governing the World's Biggest Market, Eric Helleiner, Stefano Pagliari, and Irene Spagna have gathered an international cast of contributors to rectify this relative neglect. They examine how G20 governments have developed a coordinated international agenda to enhance control over these markets,which had been allowed to grow largely unchecked before the crisis. In analyzing this reform agenda, they advance three core arguments: first, the agenda to rein in these enormous markets has many limitations; second, the reform process has been plagued by delays, inconsistencies, and tensions thatfragment the governance of these markets; and third, the politics driving the reforms have been extremely complicated. An authoritative overview of how this vast system is governed, Governing the World's Biggest Market looks at how the goals, limitations, and outcomes of post-crisis initiatives to regulate these markets have been influenced by a complex combination of transnational, inter-state, and domesticpolitical dynamics. Moreover, this volume emphasizes how crucial regulatory reform is to stabilizing the global economy long-term.
One of the emerging trends in the debate surround the causes of the global financial crisis which seriously started in 2008 has been the identification of the contributory factors. A great deal of literature has concluded that there were many factors including, inter alia, weak banking regulation, weak regulation of the consumer credit markets, securitisation and the spectacular collapse of the United States sub-prime mortgage sector. However, there has been an increasing amount of recognition that white collar crime was a significant factor that influenced the most recent financial crisis. The early body of research on the link between white collar crime and the financial crisis identified mortgage fraud as being one of the most prominent causes. However, this monograph seeks to identify a new version of and emerging type of white collar crime: market manipulation. Specific reference will be made to the manipulation of London Interbank Offered Rate (LIBOR) and the foreign exchange market (FOREX) and other relevant cases. In this monograph the authors will identify the association between the financial crisis and market manipulation and then critically consider the legislative, policy and enforcement responses in the United States of America, the United Kingdom and the European Union.
This book presents a systematic and conceptualized account of Chinese securities and capital markets law, giving readers nuanced and practical understandings of law and practice in this field in China. It is structured to cover topics specific to foreigner investors in China such as foreign investment enterprises and cross-border mergers and acquisitions in China. The cultural and political background to doing business in China is very significant when seeking to understand the current law in the country and it can be difficult to access information on that background. This book provides an explanation of the law and practice by setting the current law in the context of its development. Part I of the book provides an overview of the capital markets in China, a contextual discussion of the market development and its characteristics, and a critical analysis of the regulatory framework and possible reform routes. Part II is dedicated to the regulation of securities offerings and listings in China. It looks at both government approval requirements and information disclosure requirements. Part III addresses the securities enforcement structure comprising the government regulator and self-regulatory bodies such as stock exchanges. It examines various forms of market misconduct including market manipulation and insider training. Part IV focuses on mergers and acquisitions in China. It discusses domestic takeovers and cross-border mergers.
This book explores how the globalization of securities markets has affected market manipulation and insider trading. It delves into the responses of securities regulators, discussing new regulations designed to deter such misconduct, as well as they ways in which detection, investigation and prosecution techniques are adapting to tackle insider trading and market manipulation that crosses international boundaries.

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