Understanding Regulation: Theory, Strategy, and Practice

By Robert Baldwin; Martin Cave | Go to book overview

Index
access pricing 219, 223
accountability of regulators 78-9
to consumers 303-5
Directors General 196-7
to Government 292-3
to judges 298-303
ministerial policy guidance 288-91, 301
to monitoring/appeal bodies 294-6
to Parliament 287-91
to Select Committee 287-8, 313
to super-agencies 296-8
accountability of service providers:
Citizens Charter 306
to Government 311-12
government directors and 311
to markets and consumers 306-8
to shareholders 308-10
across-the-board rules 37
Administrative Procedure Act ( USA) 154
agencies 69-71
Air Transport Licensing Board 67-8
Armstrong, M.268
autopoiesis 31
Averch-Johnson effect 225
Ayres, I.41, 99, 133
Bardach, E.37, 103
bargaining, unequal 14
Beck, U.80, 141
Beckett, M.292-4, 335
Bernstein, M. H.25
Better Regulation Unit 87
Bishop, M.246
Black, J.131
boards of regulators, see commissions; collegiate regulation
Braithwaite, J.41, 99, 133
Breyer, S.146-7
British Telecom 307, 336
Brown, G.42
business-friendly enforcement 293
Cadbury Committee 330-1
capture 20, 24-5, 36, 178
Cassis de Dijon case 160, 177
Channells, L.234
Chicago theory 22-5
Citizens' Charter 306
civil aviation 67
Civil Aviation Authority 69, 318-19, 322
collegiate regulation 323-6
command and control regulation 35-9, 42-3, 54-7
commissions versus individual regulators 323-6
compensation systems 53-5
competition:
and access pricing 219-20
companies 112-17
compliance approaches 97-9
and incumbents 216-18
laws 44-5, 170-1, 294-5
prospects 222-3
transition to 215-16
in utilities 191-3, 214-15
virtues of 210-12
when possible 212-15
see also regulatory competition
Competition and Service (Utilities) Act 1992 192
Competition Commission 294
Compliance Cost Assessment 87-8
Comptroller and Auditor General 71, 196
compulsory competitive tendering 46
constitutive strategies 39
consumers 303-5
contract, regulation by 46-7
contracting out 259
control 78-9
convergence 297
co-ordination:
as reason to regulate 15
see also regulatory co-ordination
corporations 112-17
Cost-Benefit Analysis:
and Civil Service 93
and data constraints 91
and delay 93
and democracy 95
and distributional issues 91
and enforcement 93
and ethics 95
and implementation 92
and intangibles 92
and measurement 91-2
courts as regulators 67-8
creative compliance 102-3
Cruickshank, D.320-1, 324
culture theory 30
Datafin case 131
Davies, P.292-3
departments, central government 68-9
deregulation 23
Deregulation and Contracting Out Act 1994293
Deregulation Unit 293
design standards 119
deterrence 52, 97-9
direct action 50-1

-359-

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Understanding Regulation: Theory, Strategy, and Practice
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Acknowledgements v
  • Contents vii
  • Figures ix
  • Tables x
  • Abbreviations xi
  • I- Introduction 1
  • 1- FUNDAMENTALS 7
  • 2: Why Regulate? 9
  • 3: Explaining Regulation 18
  • 4: Regulatory Strategies 34
  • 5: Who Regulates? Institutions and Structures 63
  • 6- What is 'Good' Regulation? 76
  • 7- The Cost-Benefit Testing Of Regulation 86
  • 8: Enforcing Regulation 96
  • 9: Setting Standards 118
  • 10: Self-Regulation 125
  • 11: Regulating Risks 138
  • 12: Regulation in the European Context 150
  • 13: Regulatory Competition and Coordination 180
  • 14: British Utilities Regulation 190
  • II- PARTICULAR CONCERNS 201
  • 15: Price Setting in Natural Monopolies 203
  • 16- Regulation Versus Competition 210
  • 17- Price-Capping Mechanisms 224
  • 18- Measuring Efficiency: Benchmarking, Yardsticking, and Performance 239
  • 19: Regulating Quality 248
  • 20: Franchising and its Limitations 257
  • 21: Accountability 286
  • 22: Procedures and Fairness 314
  • 23- Conclusions 334
  • Bibliography 337
  • Index 359
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