Corporate Regulation provides an in-depth examination of what changes in contemporary capitalism mean for regulatory policy-making and the social science study of regulation. Haines draws inspiration from Marx, Weber, and organization theory, as well as criminology, to encourage theoreticians and policy-makers to broaden their conception of the problem of regulation. She argues for a new view of regulation which accounts for the ways in which changing economic circumstances, such as contracting-out, privatization, and globalization, affect the ethics of corporate behavior.
Related books and articles
The Changing Role of Criminal Law in Controlling Corporate Behavior By James M. Anderson; Lvan Waggoner Rand, 2014
Corporate Misconduct: The Legal, Societal, and Management Issues By Margaret P. Spencer; Ronald R. Sims Quorum Books, 1995
Prosecutors in the Boardroom: Using Criminal Law to Regulate Corporate Conduct By Anthony S. Barkow; Rachel E. Barkow New York University Press, 2011
Individual Differences in Accident Liability: A Review and Integrative Approach By Lawton, Rebecca Parker, Dianne Human Factors, Vol. 40, No. 4, December 1998
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
New York State's 2007 Workers' Compensation Reform: Success or Failure? By D'Agostino, Mary L. Albany Law Review, Vol. 76, No. 1, Fall 2012
No One Immune to Environmental Risks By Kurland, Orin M. Risk Management, Vol. 39, No. 12, December 1992
The Next Liability Frontier? By Blythe, Bruce T. Stivarius, Terri Butler Industrial Management, Vol. 45, No. 2, March/April 2003
On the Move - PEOPLE IN BUSINESS; in Association with Wales's Foremost Bilingual Communications Agency By Western Mail (Cardiff, Wales), April 16, 2003
Ottawa's Contemplation of Higher Nuclear Liability Limits Too Narrow: Greenpeace By Scoffield, Heather The Canadian Press, April 8, 2013