Financial Regulation: The Need for a Revolution (Vol. 32.3)

We need an entirely new approach to regulation across the financial sector which is based on transparency, market discipline and simple and stable legal frameworks

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Main articles

Editorial Statement – a new beginning for Economic Affairs (pages 4–5) by Philip Booth and J. R. Shackleton

How is Banking Regulation Changing, and How Could it be Better? (pages 6–10) by Andrew Lilico

Too Big to Fail: UK Financial Services Reform in History and Policy (pages 11–16) by Ranald Michie

A Well-Intentioned Folly: The Macroeconomic Implications of Solvency II (pages 17–23) by Amarendra Swarup

Promoting a free market by ending the Single Market – reforming EU financial regulation (pages 24–31) by Philip Booth and Alan Morrison

The EU Proposals for The Regulation of Alternative Investments (pages 32–36) by Laurence Copeland

The Alternative of Private Regulation: The London Stock Exchange's Alternative Investment Market as a Model (pages 37–43) by Edward Peter Stringham and Ivan Chen

The Problems of Accounting Standards (pages 44–49) by D. R. Myddelton

Regulation without Reason: The Deleterious Effects of Government Regulation on Private Pension Provision (pages 50–57) by Nick Silver and Saurabh Pant

Can Banks Self-Regulate? Voluntary Agreements, Intrinsic Motivation and Games (pages 58–64) by Aidan Walsh, Piotr Magnuszewski and Anna Slodka-Turner

Other articles

Causes and Cures of the Great Recession (pages 65–69) by Steven Horwitz

Planning Reform and Ho