4 edition of Financial conglomerates and the Chinese wall found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -269) and index.
|LC Classifications||KD2112 .M37 1993|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 278 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||278|
|LC Control Number||92047415|
Mike Cormack reviews China’s Great Wall of Debt by Dinny McMahon Debt has replaced unbalanced growth as the great fear afflicting the Chinese economy. Following the financial crash, this is understandable: the figures are enormous, and often unparalleled. Between and , Chinese firms went from owing a total of $ trillion US dollars to $ trillion. The Chinese wall is the world is longest human made structure, extending roughly over 6, kilometers from Shan Haiguan along a curve that approximately define the south, but stretches over 6, kilometers in g: Financial conglomerates.
HNA reels after death of chairman Wang Jian in France Co-founder of Chinese conglomerate fell from wall while taking pictures, say police Wang Jian was co-founder and chairman of the aviation-to. The new important element in this process is that, after the conquering of the media and particularly the TV channels by financial conglomerates, it was the turn of book publishers to be conquered, leading to an indirect authoritarian censorship of ideas ― against which, fortunately, and at least for the time being, “small" publishers still.
Mark Maremont is a senior editor with The Wall Street Journal. He focuses on investigative reporting, and is based in the Journal's Boston g: Financial conglomerates. Information flows within financial conglomerates: Evidence from the banks–mutual funds relation size, and market to book ratio. The attention hypothesis does not have implications in terms of better performance. Chinese walls have been designed to wall in information obtained from one department and prevent this inside information.
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This book explores how regulators can ensure that conglomerate regulation is sufficiently strong to eradicate abuses but sufficiently flexible to secure the benefits of conglomeration.
The Chinese Wall - a regulatory mechanism aimed at stemming the flow of information from one department in a firm to another, and reconciling conflicts of interest more generally - is singled out for special by: This book explores how regulators can ensure that conglomerate regulation is sufficiently strong to eradicate abuses but sufficiently flexible to secure the benefits of conglomeration.
The Chinese Wall - a regulatory mechanism aimed at stemming the flow of information from one department in a firm to another, and reconciling conflicts of interest more generally - is singled out for special : $ While conglomerates bring with them many economic benefits, such as diversification of risk and economies of scale, they also impose such costs as systemic risk and conflict of interest abuses.
This book explores how regulators can ensure that conglomerate regulation is sufficiently strong to eradicate abuses but sufficiently flexible to secure the benefits of conglomeration. The growth of financial conglomerates, offering a range of services hitherto unprecedented, has caused problems for regulators.
While conglomerates bring with them many economic benefits (diversification of risk, economies of scope, etc), they also impose costs (systemic risk and conflict of interest abuses). Synopsis. The growth of financial conglomerates, offering a range of services hitherto unprecedented, has caused problems for regulators.
While conglomerates bring with them many economic benefits (diversification of risk, economies of scope, etc), they also impose costs (systemic risk and conflict of interest abuses).Author: Harry Mcvea. Book review of Financial Conglomerates and the Chinese Wall: Regulating Conflicts of Interest by Harry McVea and published by Clarendon Press (Oxford), ( pp.).
The Chinese Wall 6. The Chinese Wall at General Law 7. Legislative and Regulatory Approval of Chinese Walls in the USA and the UK 8. The Chinese Wall: A Policy Analysis 9. Summary and Conclusion Appendices I.
Schedule 8: Principles Applicable to Designated Agency's Legislative Provisions II. Merrill Lynch's Statement of Policy Cited by: First, while financial conglomerates’ clients may have strong incentives to police their advisors’ Chinese walls, some harm caused by failing Chinese walls falls on third parties.
Importantly, failing Chinese walls (and informed trading that results) may cause third-party harm, that is, market-wide harm, in the form of reduced liquidity and increased volatility. A Chinese Wall, an inter-organizational ethical barrier to prevent conflicts of interest, developed in U.S.
financial circles in the s. Chinese wall refers to an ethical barrier between different divisions of a financial or other institution to avoid conflicts of interest.
It is said to exist, for example, between the corporate. The concept of Chinese wall is very relevant in today’s world of complex financial institutions wearing too many hats at the same time. Chinese walls are widely used by financial conglomerates to manage conflict of interest and to prevent insider trading.
HNA Group says that Wall Street’s biggest banks are knocking at the door to do business with it as the huge Chinese conglomerate buys up businesses around.
This refers to any kind of information barrier erected between different divisions of a financial institution or any other conglomerate, to prevent the unethical use of. Chinese wall is a business term describing an information barrier within an organization that was erected to prevent exchanges or communication that could lead to conflicts of example, a Chinese wall may be erected to separate and isolate people who make investments from those who are privy to confidential information that could improperly influence the investment decisions.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My libraryMissing: Financial conglomerates. In its rise to become one of China’s biggest firms, HNA Group acted more like a risky hedge fund or private equity group than a traditional conglomerate looking for long term investments, accordin.
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Yijing, (Chinese: “Classic of Changes” or “Book of Changes”)Wade-Giles romanization I-Ching or Yi-Ching, also called Zhou Yi, an ancient Chinese text, one of the Five Classics (Wujing) of main body of the work, traditionally attributed to Wenwang (flourished 12th century bc), contains a discussion of the divinatory system used by the Zhou dynasty g: Financial conglomerates.
Financial conglomerates are important features of the financial landscape in emerging markets as well, as Stijn Claessens of the University of Amsterdam reported in his paper.
chinese wall the segregation of the related activities of a financial institution in order to protect the interests of its clients. For example, a stock market firm could be responsible for ‘making a market’ in a particular share (see MARKET MAKER), 'while at the same time offering investment advice to clients to purchase this share, bringing with it the danger that the advice given will.
The book also presents extremely useful analysis of the comparisons and contrasts between Chinese economic activity and that of the U.S. economy. eResources including chapter questions with solutions and lecture slides will be available on this webpage.Inside Job is a American documentary film, directed by Charles Ferguson, about the lates financial on, who began researching insays the film is about "the systemic corruption of the United States by the financial services industry and the consequences of that systemic corruption".
In five parts, the film explores how changes in the policy environment and banking.Mr McMahon, a veteran financial correspondent in China, most recently with the Wall Street Journal, wears his knowledge lightly, whether discussing ghost stories or balance book.