By Christopher M. Bruner
During this paintings, Bruner canvasses extant theoretical frameworks used to explain and assessment the jobs of small jurisdictions in cross-border finance. He proposes a brand new conceptual framework that higher captures the features, aggressive recommendations, and marketplace roles of these reaching worldwide dominance available on the market - the "market-dominant small jurisdiction" (MDSJ).
summary: during this paintings, Bruner canvasses extant theoretical frameworks used to explain and assessment the jobs of small jurisdictions in cross-border finance. He proposes a brand new conceptual framework that greater captures the features, aggressive concepts, and industry roles of these reaching international dominance available to buy - the "market-dominant small jurisdiction" (MDSJ)
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Extra info for Re-imagining offshore finance : market-dominant small jurisdictions in a globalizing financial world
23 Id. at 30–38. 24 See Dharmapala, supra note 16, at 667. , 2015). 25 See Economist, supra note 21. 26 See Robert S. S. PIRG Education Fund and Citizens for Tax Justice report). See also Zucman, supra note 24, at 105–07. Conceptualizing the Role of Small Jurisdictions 21 Bermuda, Dubai, Singapore, Hong Kong, Switzerland, and Delaware have all been identified as tax havens,27 suggesting that such conceptual framing might provide a useful means of theorizing these jurisdictions’ similarly extraordinary successes in cross-border finance.
63 Sassen, supra note 8, at 126. , Neil M. , Integrating Finance into Global Production Networks, 48 Regional Stud. ”). , supra note 16, at 185. 67 However, the focus of this literature on metropolitan centers renders it ill-suited to grapple with dynamics of legislative authority and the global regulatory competition to which the dispersal of such authority over recent decades has given rise. Indeed, none of the jurisdictions investigated in this book are “cities,” as such; all embody higher, non-municipal levels of government that depend critically on regulatory autonomy vastly exceeding that typically exhibited by municipalities.
Supra note 16, at 92. 70 Burns & McConvill, supra note 32, at 219–20. See also Lane & Milesi-Ferretti, supra note 43, at 8. ”73 Although British ties may loom large in this context, this cannot possibly form the basis for a comprehensive theory of small jurisdictions achieving success in cross-border finance. Important cases clearly do not fit this description—notably Switzerland, a civil-law system lacking close analogs for English-law structures such as trusts, yet which has long flourished as a financial center.
Re-imagining offshore finance : market-dominant small jurisdictions in a globalizing financial world by Christopher M. Bruner