This volume brings together key articles in the burgeoning field of regulation. The collection is interdisciplinary, in keeping with study of regulation itself, yet the book arranges and explores these articles to make the bewildering array of issues and concepts that comprise the study of regulation comprehensible to a criminological audience. It will be of interest to all scholars and students of criminology and criminal justice, as well as those concerned with reducing the crimes and harms of the powerful.
Table of Contents
Contents: Series preface; Introduction; Part I Clarity, Doubt and Context: The Contours of the Study of Regulation and Compliance: Combating financial crime: regulatory versus crime control approaches, Hazel Croall; Critical reflections on regulation, Julia Black; Regulatory reform in light of regulatory character: assessing industrial safety change in the aftermath of the Kader toy factory fire in Bangkok, Thailand, Fiona Haines. Part II Regulation, Private Ordering and State Control: Self-regulation as policy process: the multiple and criss-crossing stages of private rule-making, Tony Porter and Karsten Ronit; The administrative law of global private-public regulation: the case of forestry, Errol Meidinger; Between self-regulation and the Alien Tort Claims Act: on the contested concept of corporate social responsibility, Ronen Shamir; Evaluating the audit explosion, Michael Power; Motivating management: corporate compliance in environmental protection, Neil A. Gunningham, Dorothy Thornton and Robert A. Kagan. Part III Criminal Law and Its Discontents: The Ford Pinto case and the development of auto safety regulations, 1893-1978, Matthew T. Lee; The politics of corporate manslaughter - the British experience, James Gobert; Corporate prosecution, cooperation and the trading of favors, William S. Laufer. Part IV Challenges for Law and Regulation: Creative compliance in financial reporting, Atul K. Shah; Lobster poaching and the ironies of law enforcement, John L. McMullan and David C. Perrier; The political economy of fraud in a globalised industry: the case of seafarers' certifications, Barnado Obando-Rojas, Ian Welsh, Michael Bloor, Tony Lane, Vidu Badigannavar and Michael Maguire; Disaster by design: corruption, construction and catastrophe, Penny Green. Part V The Challenges of regulatory Reform: (Not so) smart regulation? Canadian shellfish aquaculture policy and the evolution of instrument choice for industrial development, Michael Howlett and Jeremy Rayner