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In recent months, developed economies around the world experienced an unprecedented shock – credit markets froze up, equity markets tumbled to record lows and major banks failed and whole countries were on the brink of default.
While the crisis cannot be blamed on one single entity because it came about as a result of greed and complacency of consumers, investors and businesses alike, it is widely argued that the lack of good governance at the public and private levels led to this meltdown.
Governments create the conditions for the functioning of markets, operation of private firms, strength of civil society, and welfare of communities and individuals.
(Or at least that’s what they’re supposed to do.) Systems of governance affect the performance of the state in executing its core functions and through this, the performance of countries in meeting their major economic and social goals.
The recent economic crisis has brought this concept into light in developed economies where governance, both public and private, has been assumed to be sound.
Euphemistically put, the unfolding of recent events has proven that this is not always true.I've met some amazing Australian men and thought that it might be worth it to look on your dating site to see if there are any out there interested in a.. The concept of good governance has typically been used in development economics as a way to describe the system of aid-recipient countries – developing economies.It lasted a total of 55 minutes, states The NY Times.In loosening the capital rules, which are supposed to provide a buffer in turbulent times, the SEC also decided to rely on these investment banks’ own risk models, essentially allowing them to monitor and regulate themselves.The 2004 decision was a chance for the SEC to supervise the banks’ increasingly risky investments in mortgage-related securities, but the agency never followed through on this and it remained a low priority, until now.