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Wenn Banken sich vergessen ...: Risikoregulierung im internationalen Mehr-Ebenen-System

Listed author(s):
  • Lütz, Susanne
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    Globalisierungsprozesse erzeugen Problemlagen, die allein durch nationalstaatliche Intervention nicht mehr zu bewältigen sind. Pessimistische Szenarien schließen daraus auf ein generelles "Steuerungsversagen" des Nationalstaates mit der Folge einer wettbewerblichen Deregulierung von Sicherheitsstandards ("race to the bottom"). Eher optimistische Vertreter des politikwissenschaftlichen "Regimeansatzes" sehen die Aushandlung selbstbindender Lösungen zwischen Vertretern betroffener Territorien als Schlüssel für den Rückgewinn von Problemlösungsfähigkeit an. Der folgende Beitrag zeigt hingegen am Beispiel der Geschichte internationaler Bankenregulierung, daß das internationale Mehr-Ebenen-System vielmehr eine "requisite variety" an institutionellen Problemlösungen bietet. Je nach Art des Finanzrisikos und damit des Regelungsproblems, das sich mit unterschiedlichen Phasen finanzwirtschaftlicher Globalisierung stellt, kann es sich hierbei um international verhandelte Sicherheitsstandards oder um komplexere Mehr-Ebenen-Arrangements handeln, die internationale Koordination mit nationalen Lernprozessen kombinieren.

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    Paper provided by Max Planck Institute for the Study of Societies in its series MPIfG Discussion Paper with number 98/5.

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    Date of creation: 1998
    Handle: RePEc:zbw:mpifgd:p0048
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    1. M.J.B. Hall, 1996. "The amendment to the capital accord to incorporate market risk," Banca Nazionale del Lavoro Quarterly Review, Banca Nazionale del Lavoro, vol. 49(197), pages 271-277.
    2. Haas, Peter M., 1992. "Introduction: epistemic communities and international policy coordination," International Organization, Cambridge University Press, vol. 46(01), pages 1-35, December.
    3. Kapstein, Ethan B., 1989. "Resolving the regulator's dilemma: international coordination of banking regulations," International Organization, Cambridge University Press, vol. 43(02), pages 323-347, March.
    4. Robert Litan & William Isaac & William Taylor, 1994. "Financial Regulation," NBER Chapters,in: American Economic Policy in the 1980s, pages 519-572 National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
    5. Kapstein, Ethan Barnaby, 1992. "Between power and purpose: central bankers and the politics of regulatory convergence," International Organization, Cambridge University Press, vol. 46(01), pages 265-287, December.
    6. Thomas M. Hoenig, 1996. "Rethinking financial regulation," Economic Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, issue Q II, pages 5-13.
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