deregulate

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Deregulate

To reduce the amount of regulation over a market or economy. It may include reduced or eliminated requirements for reporting or filing statements with regulators. Deregulating may allow an organization to conduct more activities than it could before; for example, it may allow a bank to make more high risk investments. Deregulation is intended to increase efficiency in the market by letting the Invisible Hand guide the economy apart from government intervention. Opponents, however, argue that deregulation increases the likelihood of fraud and unfair practices such as insider trading. Many analysts agree that deregulation helps firms on solid financial footing and hurts those that are not.

deregulate

To reduce or eliminate control. One of the major forces in the financial markets in the 1970s and 1980s was the federal government's decision to deregulate interest rates. The commissions charged to investors on security trades were deregulated in 1975.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the House Republican mantra, honed over six years of refusing to cooperate with President Barack Obama, financial deregulation did not contribute to the meltdown of 2008.
2009: A short history of financial deregulation in the United States.
We develop a model that links financial development to wage outcomes, and we test the predictions of the model using state-level data from the United States during the recent period of financial deregulation.
Conclusions from this paper can also be drawn for China, India, and other emerging markets both when it conies to financial deregulation policy and government debt risks in deregulated financial markets.
Financial deregulation became a necessity for most of us in those years.
The move, marking the first syndicated loan in the Chinese currency in Japan, comes after China introduced financial deregulation steps in October 2011, making it easier for banks to issue yuan-denominated syndicated loans.
Two very different kinds of studies concern the development of financial institutions and regulation, from the late 1970s to (roughly) the present--the era of financial deregulation that, in the view of most commentators helped lead to the financial crisis of 2008 and the subsequent recession.
Since financial deregulation in the 1980s the West has seen a massive increase in the size of its financial industry at the expense of other sectors, not least manufacturing.
The topics discussed include Icelandic capitalism from statism to neoliberalism and financial collapse, the Finnish model of economic and social policy from Cold War primitive accumulation to generational conflicts, the integration of the Norwegian oil economy into the world economy, Nordic collective agreements as a continuous institution in a changing economic environment, and Nordic political economy after financial deregulation. There is no index.
The same financial institutions whose growth has sucked wealth and talent into London at the expense of Britain''s manufacturing base, in consequence of the financial deregulation that has turned out to be one of Margaret Thatcher''s most malignant legacies.
The collapse had historical origins in financial deregulation in the 1980s; investment banks and ordinary banks being no longer separate; the fall of the Iron Curtain creating a global market; an explosion of borrowing and lending; people had multiple accounts and shifted money around between them; consumer debt skyrocketed; Americans were told they should all own their own homes; and there was just so much money in the system.
Dowd has had a long career as an academic, with much of his work focusing on the history and theory of "free banking" and other forms of financial deregulation. Hutchinson is a longtime financial journalist mad has worked in the merchant and investment banking industries in Britain.

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