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Additional info for Corporate, Public and Global Governance (Global Finance)
5, no. 3, pp. 23–34. Cragg, Wesley (2000). ‘Human Rights and Business Ethics: Fashioning a New Social Contract’. Journal of Business Ethics, vol. 27, no. 1–2, pp. 205–214. 18 Corporate, Public and Global Governance: The G8 Contribution Engelen, Klaus C. (2004a). ‘Preventing European “Enronitis”’. International Economy, vol. 18 (Summer), pp. 40–47. Engelen, Klaus C. (2004b). ‘Lemons into Lemonade’. International Economy, vol. 18 (Fall), pp. 56–59, 84–86. Estrin, Saul (2002). ‘Competition and Corporate Governance in Transition’.
Kirton and G. M. ), New Directions in Global Economic Governance: Managing Globalisation in the Twenty-First Century, pp. 39–60 (Aldershot: Ashgate). Legrain, Philippe (2004). ‘Europe’s No Basket Case’. International Economy, vol. 17 (Fall), pp. 82–83. ) (2004). Global Financial Crime: Terrorism, Money Laundering, and Offshore Centres (Aldershot: Ashgate). Ostry, Sylvia (1997). The Post–Cold War Trading System: Who’s on First? (Chicago: University of Chicago Press). Governance amid Globalisation 19 Pauly, Louis W.
Quick international convergence to a common system seems unlikely on its own and ill advised as a policy response, as others have argued with regard to cognate ﬁelds (Pauly and Reich 1997). The evolution of idiosyncratic national systems involves path dependence and political accident along with economic and political structures that are difﬁcult to reshape to ﬁt external or international criteria. Moreover, each national system has strengths and weaknesses in terms of the governance that relates best to industrial efﬁciency and corporate stability.
Corporate, Public and Global Governance (Global Finance) by Kirton