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Direct Regulation Of Hedge Funds: An Analysis Of Hedge Fund Regulation After The Implementation Of Title Iv Of The Dodd-Frank Act, Jacob Johnson 2018 DePaul University

Direct Regulation Of Hedge Funds: An Analysis Of Hedge Fund Regulation After The Implementation Of Title Iv Of The Dodd-Frank Act, Jacob Johnson

DePaul Business and Commercial Law Journal

Jacob Johnson is a Class of 2018 Juris Doctor Candidate at DePaul University

College of Law and Research Staff Member of the DePaul Business and Commercial

Law Journal. He earned a B.A. in Political Science and minor in Business from the

University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2015. He would like to thank his

parents, John and Rebecca Johnson, for their constant support.


Deregulating The Music Industry: A Push To Give Power Back To The Songwriters, Scott Hanus 2018 DePaul University

Deregulating The Music Industry: A Push To Give Power Back To The Songwriters, Scott Hanus

DePaul Business and Commercial Law Journal

Scott Hanus is a class of 2018 Juris Doctor Candidate at DePaul University

College of Law and a member of the research staff of the DePaul Business and

Commercial Law Journal. He earned a B.A. in History and Political Science from

the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2015. He would like to thank his

parents, Don and Laura Hanus, for their constant support throughout his academic

career, the editors of the journal for their hard work, and Leo Fender for creating the

Fender Telecaster.


Initial Coin Offerings: Innovation, Democratization And The Sec, Jay Preston 2018 Duke Law

Initial Coin Offerings: Innovation, Democratization And The Sec, Jay Preston

Duke Law & Technology Review

Initial coin offerings are a source of controversy in the world of startup fundraising, and their legality is, at best, an open question. Amid soaring valuations and rumors of looming SEC action, investors and issuers alike are scrambling to forge a path forward for the token-based startups of tomorrow. While issuers may soon be forced to comply with United States securities laws, the existing regime is inadequate because it does not allow startups to capture the unique benefits of coin sales and, more importantly, it does not allow eager American investors to take part in funding the world’s next ...


The Rise-And-Fall Of Leading International Financial Centers: Factors And Application, Adam Church 2018 University of Michigan Law School

The Rise-And-Fall Of Leading International Financial Centers: Factors And Application, Adam Church

Michigan Business & Entrepreneurial Law Review

This Note will look at the role of four broad factors that correspond with the rise-and-fall cycles among leading international financial centers. The four factors are: trust in a financial center’s abilities; the central banking and monetary policy systems of the center’s home nation; the home nation’s landscape of financial policy and regulation; and the overall stability of the financial center itself. First, this Note will undertake a broad historical survey of the shifts in prominence from Amsterdam to London, from London to New York, and from New York back to London to define the scope of ...


Shock Therapy, Social Engineering, And Financial Discipline: What Does An Increasingly Financialized World Mean For Democratic Participation?, Layan Charara 2018 University of Michigan Law School

Shock Therapy, Social Engineering, And Financial Discipline: What Does An Increasingly Financialized World Mean For Democratic Participation?, Layan Charara

Michigan Business & Entrepreneurial Law Review

Over the last several decades, the Bretton Woods Institutions have come to be drivers of policy in the realms of economic liberalization and development, exceeding their original mandates of fostering monetary cooperation and facilitating post-war reconstruction. The structural adjustment programs of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund have engendered mixed results–delivering some countries from financial crises, while inciting riots and compounding state failure in others. Such varied experiences suggest there is some disconnect between the conditions to lending promulgated by these institutions and the realities on the ground. This Note will trace the evolution of high conditionality ...


Integrating Micro And Macro Policy Levers In Response To Financial Crises, Daniel A. Crane, Markus Kitzmuller, Graciela Miralles 2018 University of Michigan Law School

Integrating Micro And Macro Policy Levers In Response To Financial Crises, Daniel A. Crane, Markus Kitzmuller, Graciela Miralles

Michigan Business & Entrepreneurial Law Review

The 2008–09 Global Financial Crisis originated from a poor incentive structure in the asset market derived from subprime mortgages. The ultimate bursting and unwinding of an asset bubble (here highly overvalued real estate prices woven into a complex multilayer network of securitization, so called collateralized debt obligations or CDOs) put enormous stress on the financial system, spreading through the global network economy and ultimately resulting in the worst economic crisis since the Great Depression. Economists today agree that the severe economic fallout can be largely attributed to the poor systemic performance of international financial markets. Global macroeconomic imbalances, as ...


Behavioral Finance Symposium Summary Paper, Michael S. Barr, Annabel Jouard, Andrew Norwich, Josh Wright, Katy Davis 2018 University of Michigan Law School and Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy

Behavioral Finance Symposium Summary Paper, Michael S. Barr, Annabel Jouard, Andrew Norwich, Josh Wright, Katy Davis

Other Publications

On September 14-15, 2017, the University of Michigan’s Center on Finance, Law, and Policy and behavioral science research and design lab ideas42 brought together influential leaders from academia, government, nonprofits and the financial sector for a two-day symposium on behavioral finance. Behavioral finance is the study of how behavioral biases and tendencies affect financial decisions, and in turn how those impact financial markets.


Fintech Industrial Banks And Beyond: How Banking Innovations Affect The Federal Safety Net, Cinar Oney 2018 J.D. Candidate, Fordham University School of Law, 2019

Fintech Industrial Banks And Beyond: How Banking Innovations Affect The Federal Safety Net, Cinar Oney

Fordham Journal of Corporate & Financial Law

The FinTech industry has been utilizing technological innovations to provide services traditionally offered by the banking and financial industry. Until now, many FinTech firms engaging in these activities had non-bank state licenses. The uncertainties surrounding their current business models and the desire to expand the operations led some of these firms to apply for industrial bank charters. An industrial bank charter is one of the few ways for a commercial firm to control a depository institution and allows FinTech firms to retain their technological investments that are not directly related to banking. However, access of these industrial banks to the ...


What Would We Do Without Them: Whistleblowers In The Era Of Sarbanes-Oxley And Dodd-Frank, Sean Griffith, Jane A. Norberg, Ian Engoron, Alice BrightSky, Tracey McNeil, Jennifer M. Pacella, Judith Weinstock, Jason Zuckerman 2018 T.J. Maloney Chair in Business Law and the Director of the Fordham Corporate Law Center, Fordham University School of Law

What Would We Do Without Them: Whistleblowers In The Era Of Sarbanes-Oxley And Dodd-Frank, Sean Griffith, Jane A. Norberg, Ian Engoron, Alice Brightsky, Tracey Mcneil, Jennifer M. Pacella, Judith Weinstock, Jason Zuckerman

Fordham Journal of Corporate & Financial Law

No abstract provided.


Perfect Hedge: Adding Precision To The Proposed Sec Rule On Investment Company Use Of Derivatives With A Hedging Exception, David Miller 2018 Boston College Law School

Perfect Hedge: Adding Precision To The Proposed Sec Rule On Investment Company Use Of Derivatives With A Hedging Exception, David Miller

Boston College Law Review

Derivatives are complex financial instruments that derive their value from an underlying asset. Used and valued by commercial and financial institutions, derivatives are booming. Indeed, the growing $600 trillion derivative market dwarfs the $67 trillion stock market. Yet, the magnification effect of derivative leverage on losses has well-documented ties to the 2008 Financial Crisis when AIG, Lehman Brothers, and other financial institutions found themselves indebted on hundreds of billions of dollars in derivative transactions. Since the crisis, investment companies and funds constrained by the Investment Company Act to protect unsophisticated and vulnerable investors have increased their use of derivatives. In ...


Comment On The Draft Report Of The Icca/Queen Mary Task Force On Third Party Funding In International Arbitration, Frank J. Garcia 2018 Boston College Law School

Comment On The Draft Report Of The Icca/Queen Mary Task Force On Third Party Funding In International Arbitration, Frank J. Garcia

Boston College Law School Faculty Papers

No abstract provided.


The Case For An Eu Protagonist Role On Third Party Funding Regulation, Munia El Harti Alonso 2018 Universidad Complutense de Madrid

The Case For An Eu Protagonist Role On Third Party Funding Regulation, Munia El Harti Alonso

Law and Justice in the Americas Working Paper Series

The Lisbon Treaty has enlarged the EU’s competences in external investment policy. The EU could thus increase its protagonist role in third-party funding (TPF) regulation in a manner analogous to its achievements in the investment regime, where the EU managed to rally the member states behind DG Trade’s vision. A treaty-based analysis combined with a political evaluation suggest the EU is expanding its field of competences either when it has a clear mandate or by establishing a modus vivendi as it has been the case with its external relations, particularly at the United Nations. There is therefore a ...


Commentary: Why We Need To Stop Fining Big Banks Like Wells Fargo, Mehrsa Baradaran 2018 University of Georgia School of Law

Commentary: Why We Need To Stop Fining Big Banks Like Wells Fargo, Mehrsa Baradaran

Popular Media

When big banks behave badly, they know that the worst thing they’ll get is a fine; no one is going to end up in jail. Instead, shareholders end up paying the cost, not the bank employees responsible. Shareholders are a diffuse group of investors, many of whom hold shares as a part of a diverse portfolio. They are not the ones who commit such fraud, nor do they have much power to change the bank’s day-to-day operations.

Clearly fines don’t work to prevent misconduct. We should instead rely on the constitutional method of dealing with wrongdoing: the ...


The Case Against Third-Party Funding In Isds: Executive Summary, Frank J. Garcia, Hyun Ju Cho, Tara Santosuosso, Randall Scarlett, Rachel Denae Thrasher 2018 Boston College Law School

The Case Against Third-Party Funding In Isds: Executive Summary, Frank J. Garcia, Hyun Ju Cho, Tara Santosuosso, Randall Scarlett, Rachel Denae Thrasher

Boston College Law School Faculty Papers

No abstract provided.


Third-Party Funding In Investment Arbitration: Misappropriation Of Access To Justice Rhetoric By Global Speculative Finance, Tara Santosuosso, Randall Scarlett 2018 Boston College Law School

Third-Party Funding In Investment Arbitration: Misappropriation Of Access To Justice Rhetoric By Global Speculative Finance, Tara Santosuosso, Randall Scarlett

Law and Justice in the Americas Working Paper Series

No abstract provided.


The Regulation Of Third Party Funding: Gathering Data For Future Analysis And Reform, Rachel Denae Thrasher 2018 Global Development Policy Center, Boston University Frederick S. Pardee School of Global Studies

The Regulation Of Third Party Funding: Gathering Data For Future Analysis And Reform, Rachel Denae Thrasher

Law and Justice in the Americas Working Paper Series

No abstract provided.


Third-Party Funding As Exploitation Of The Investment Treaty System, Frank J. Garcia 2018 Boston College Law School

Third-Party Funding As Exploitation Of The Investment Treaty System, Frank J. Garcia

Boston College Law School Faculty Papers

No abstract provided.


Reputational Economies Of Scale, Daniel M. Klerman 2018 USC Law School

Reputational Economies Of Scale, Daniel M. Klerman

University of Southern California Legal Studies Working Paper Series

For many years, most scholars have assumed that the strength of reputational incentives is positively correlated with the frequency of repeat play. Firms that sell more products or services were thought more likely to be trustworthy than those that sell less because they have more to lose if consumers decide they have behaved badly. That assumption has been called into question by recent work that shows that, under the standard infinitely repeated game model of reputation, reputational economies of scale will occur only under special conditions, such as monopoly, because larger firms not only have more to lose from behaving ...


Leak-Driven Law, Shu-Yi Oei, Diane M. Ring 2018 Boston College Law School

Leak-Driven Law, Shu-Yi Oei, Diane M. Ring

Boston College Law School Faculty Papers

Over the past decade, a number of well-publicized data leaks have revealed the secret offshore holdings of high-net-worth individuals and multinational taxpayers, leading to a sea change in cross-border tax enforcement. Spurred by leaked data, tax authorities have prosecuted offshore tax cheats, attempted to recoup lost revenues, enacted new laws, and signed international agreements that promote “sunshine” and exchange of financial information between countries.

The conventional wisdom is that data leaks enable tax authorities to detect and punish offshore tax evasion more effectively, and that leaks are therefore socially and economically beneficial. This Article argues, however, that the conventional wisdom ...


The European Aspects Of Global Financial Developments, Virag Ilona Blazsek 2018 Pepperdine University

The European Aspects Of Global Financial Developments, Virag Ilona Blazsek

The Journal of Business, Entrepreneurship & the Law

What is the position of Europe—and specifically the European Union (EU)—on the world map of global finances in 2017? This comment seeks to answer this question by focusing on three key issues. First, it analyzes Europe’s post-2008 bank bailouts, its sector-wide rescue packages, and its consequential sovereign-debt crisis. Second, it considers the role of the international credit rating agencies and asks why Europe does not have a large rating agency of its own. Third, it assesses the EU’s major recent regulatory developments related to the financial sector. There is no doubt that Europe is in a ...


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