Michael S. Barr, Howell E. Jackson & Margaret E. Tahyar, Finance Today, in Financial Regulation: Law and Policy ch. 1.1 (Found. Press, May 2016).
Financial Regulation: Law and Policy is a new textbook that aims to teach students about today's financial sector with a modular, accessible, balanced, practical, and ready-to-use approach. Our goal is to give students the tools to understand how American history and political economy have shaped the regulatory perimeter, how different policy choices have been made at different times across different parts of the financial sector, and how these choices matter a great deal in shaping not only financial stability, but also how the financial sector supports the economy and society. The textbook includes chapters on Insured Depository Institutions, Insurance, Securities Firms and Capital Markets, Consumer Protection and the CFPB, Financial Conglomerates, Payment Systems, Corporate Governance, Lender of Last Resort and Resolution, Mutual Funds and Other Investment Vehicles, Derivatives and Rate Markets, and Shadow Banking. The textbook comes with a teacher's manual that explores key themes, suggests a range of teaching approaches, answers questions posed in the textbook, and includes class slides for each chapter. This download contains the summary table of contents and Chapter 1.1: Finance Today.
Margaret E. Tahyar, Jaap Willeumier, Eric J. Pan, Howell E. Jackson & Eilis Ferran, Final Report of the Securities Law Subcommittee of the Task Force on Extraterritorial Jurisdiction of the International Bar Association (July 1, 2008).
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The International Bar Association's Securities Law Subcommittee of the Task Force on Extraterritorial Jurisdiction, comprised of a panel of academics, practitioners, senior in-house counsel at financial institutions and former regulators, has produced this report examining the need for reform of the regulation of the global securities markets. The report reviews approaches to addressing problems such as mutual recognition, regulatory convergence and disparities in enforcement intensity and makes a series of recommendations. The Subcommittee urges reform of domestic regulatory systems with a view towards its international impact and argues that such reform should be an urgent priority for legislative and regulatory bodies in major financial centers. (Full list of Subcommittee members located in the text of the report.)