The Political Economy of Bank Regulation in Developing Countries: Risk and Reputation

Oxford University Press
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The Political Economy of Bank Regulation in Developing Countries: Risk and Reputation, edited by Emily Jones, was published today.

The book provides an analytical framework on adoption of Basel II and III regulations in low- and lower-middle-income countries, with evidence from 11 case studies from a five-year research project. As an open access resource, the book can be read online for free.

With contributions from:

  • Pritish Behuria, Hallsworth Research Fellow, Global Development Institute, University of Manchester
  • Florence Dafe, Fellow in International Political Economy at the Department of International Relations at the LSE
  • Rebecca Engebretsen, postdoctoral researcher with the Development Economics Group at ETH Zurich
  • Hazel Gray, Lecturer in African Studies and Development, Centre of African Studies, University of Edinburgh
  • Ousseni Illy, Assistant Professor of Law, University Ouaga 2 Burkina Faso
  • Emily Jones, Associate Professor in Public Policy, Blavatnik School of Government, University of Oxford
  • Peter Knaack, Senior Research Associate at the Global Economic Governance Programme, University of Oxford
  • Natalya Naqvi, Assistant Professor in International Political Economy, London School of Economics
  • Seydou Ouedraogo, Assistant Professor of Economics, University Ouaga 2 Burkina Faso
  • Ricardo Soares de Oliveira, Associate Professor in Comparative Politics (African Politics), Department of Politics and International Relations, University of Oxford
  • Tu-Anh Vu-Thanh, Director of Research, Fulbright School of Public Policy and Management, Fulbright University Vietnam
  • Que-Giang Tran-Thi, Senior Lecturer in Finance, Fulbright School of Public Policy and Management, Fulbright University Vietnam
  • Radha Upadhyaya, Research Fellow, Institute for Development Studies, University of Nairobi
  • Toni Weis, Africa Program Officer, Center for International Private Enterprise and a visiting researcher at Johns Hopkins University (SAIS) in Washington DC