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Friday, May 15, 2020 | History

2 edition of Emerging market business groups, foreign investors, and corporate governance found in the catalog.

Emerging market business groups, foreign investors, and corporate governance

Tarun Khanna

Emerging market business groups, foreign investors, and corporate governance

by Tarun Khanna

  • 244 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Investments, Foreign -- India -- Econometric models.,
  • Corporate governance -- India -- Econometric models.,
  • Corporations -- Investor relations -- India -- Econometric models.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementTarun Khanna, Krishna Palepu.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- working paper 6955, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 6955.
    ContributionsPalepu, Krishna G., 1954-, National Bureau of Economic Research.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHB1 .W654 no. 6955
    The Physical Object
    Pagination33 p. :
    Number of Pages33
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22399869M

    Despite deep differences in their political systems, legal regimes, and economic structures, emerging markets share a recent history of rapid economic growth and capital market expansion. This chapter explores the degree and direction of transformation in corporate governance in emerging markets in the last decades. It begins by surveying the interaction between the ownership structures Cited by: 2. The world’s emerging markets are typically divided into two groups: the four largest (Brazil, Russia, India, and China, known collectively as BRIC) and everywhere else. The “everywhere else” includes a wide array of countries on several continents including North and South America, Africa, and Asia. The non-BRIC markets are characterized by their diversity, even within [ ].

    Corporate Governance, Product Market Competition and Firm Performance: Evidence from India This book fills the gap between theories and practices of corporate governance in emerging markets by providing the reader with an in-depth understanding of governance mechanisms, practices and cases in these markets. Investors can benefit from. China and Japan dominate Asia’s economy and geopolitics, and most Asian countries have complicated relationships with those two nations. Asian markets also have in common low interest rates, export-driven economies, and an emphasis on high technology. The Asian financial crisis of was a big setback for growth in Asia, but it also showed that [ ].

    Corporate Governance: Emerging Markets Review The impact may be related to outcomes of individual projects, business units, processes and systems. Integration of risk management can take place as part of the Strategic Annual Plan and Annual Operational Planning (Claessens and Yurtoglu ). Corporate governance in emerging markets: A. Special Issue on Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets The Emerging Markets Corporate Governance Research Network (EMCGN) issues a call for papers to be presented at the 6th International Conference on Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets. The conference will be held on July at “De Nederlandsche Bank” in Amsterdam, the Netherlands.


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Emerging market business groups, foreign investors, and corporate governance by Tarun Khanna Download PDF EPUB FB2

Emerging Market Business Groups, Foreign Investors, and Corporate Governance Tarun Khanna, Krishna Palepu. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in February NBER Program(s):Corporate Finance Program We examine the interaction between three kinds of concentrated owners commonly found in an emerging market: family-run business groups, domestic financial institutions, and foreign.

We examine the interaction between three kinds of concentrated foreign investors commonly found in an emerging market: family-run business groups, domestic financial institutions, and foreign financial.

Khanna, Tarun, and Krishna G. Palepu. "Emerging Market Business Groups, Foreign Investors, and Corporate Governance." In Concentrated Corporate Ownership, edited by Randall Morck, – National Bureau of Economic Research Conference Report. University of Chicago Press, Cited by: 8.

The “Lemons Effect” in Corporate Freezeouts Lucian Arye Bebchuk and Marcel Kahan Comment: Paul G. Mahoney III. Economic Effects of Concentrated Corporate Ownership 9. Emerging Market Business Groups, Foreign Intermediaries, and Corporate Governance Tarun Khanna and Krishna Palepu Comment: Bernard Yeung   Business groups are an organizational model in which collections of legally independent firms bounded together with formal and informal ties use collaborative arrangements to enhance their collective welfare.

Among the different varieties of business groups, diversified business groups that exhibit unrelated product diversification under central control, and often containing chains of publicly Cited by: 2.

Corporate governance literature indicates a consensus that business groups Emerging market business groups primarily as tunnelling devices for their controlling shareholders, yet strategy literature argues that business groups can substitute for weak market institutions in emerging economies.

Business groups can effectively nurture and manage human capital through. Ruth V. Aguilera is Professor at the D’Amore-McKim School of Business at Northeastern University; and Ilir Haxhi is Assistant Professor of Strategy and Corporate Governance at the University of Amsterdam.

This post is based on their recent article, forthcoming as a chapter in the Oxford Handbook on Management in Emerging Markets (Eds.) R. Grosse & K. Meyer, Oxford University Press.

Corporate Governance Insights Interview Series: Top corporate governance experts report on the latest research in emerging markets. Kee-Hong Bae is a professor of finance at the Schulich School of Business of York University in Ontario, Canada.

His research focuses on international finance with particular interest in emerging financial markets. Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets. of developing the capital market. However, Chilean business groups rapidly took over most. foreign investors were in the scene early in the.

Emerging markets, also known as emerging economies or developing countries, are nations that are investing in more productive capacity.   They are moving away from their traditional economies that have relied on agriculture and the export of raw materials.

Leaders of developing countries want to create a better quality of life for their people. Economic and financial conditions obviously differ greatly among countries. Table 1A reports, for a sample of advanced countries, emerging markets and transition economies, key aspects importantly influencing corporate governance.

First, it reports economic development and prospects. In terms of GDP per capita (column 1), emerging markets and transition economies rank still much below advanced Cited by: Emerging Market Corporate Governance – Going Above And Beyond the Call of Duty Of all the many factors that we take into account when analysing companies within our emerging market universe, corporate governance is arguably the most important, given the chequered track record emerging market companies have in managing this risk.

As emerging markets open up to global competition, consultants and foreign investors are increasingly pressuring these groups to conform to Western practice by scaling back the scope of their.

Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets: Theories, Practices and Cases (CSR, Sustainability, Ethics & Governance) - Kindle edition by Boubaker, Sabri, Nguyen, Duc Khuong. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.

Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets: Theories, Practices and Cases (CSR 5/5(1). Corporate Governance, Investor Protection, and Performance in Emerging Markets Leora F. Klapper Inessa Love corporate governance practices across emerging markets and a greater understanding of the governance and performance) investors underestimate.

Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets: Why It Matters to Investors—and What They Can Do About It institutional investors in emerging markets must make practical decisions on the basis of incomplete and at times conflicting information.

This book holds that the crucial failure of corporate governance is the expropriation of outside. The ins and outs of emerging markets Emerging markets are an integral part of the global business scene.

The Asian meltdown and the Russian debt default scared investors, but as the domestic market becomes more overvalued, investors have begun seeking returns by:   Achieving good corporate governance by eliminating inefficiencies and unethical business practices is very vital to economic prosperity, especially for the emerging economies.

Besides, the corporate scams and frauds that came to light in recent time have brought about a change and necessitated substantial external regulations apart from Cited by: 2.

Kee-Hong Bae: Do Foreign Investors Improve Corporate Governance in Emerging Markets. Franklin Allen: Governance Model with Sole Focus on Shareholder Value Might Not Be the Optimal Way Forward.

Joseph Fan: Good Governance of Family-owned Businesses Is. Aggarwal et al. () find that foreign institutional investors are more sensitive to firm-level corporate governance improvements in countries characterized by weak investor protection. The results for our sample of emerging economies show that the IO-Foreign parameter is positive in relation to investment (Cols.

1 to 4 for total investment Cited by: 1. Corporate social responsibility (CSR) is the subject of growing attention from firms, governments and regulators, stakeholder groups, and the media.

Based on various responsibility criteria, a rapidly increasing number of institutes, investment funds, publications and online resources are calling on corporations to alter their business practices.Corporate governance, investor protection, and performance in emerging markets (English) Abstract.

Recent research studying the link between law, and finance has concentrated on country-level investor protection measures, and focused on differences in legal systems across countries, and legal by:   Investigating Japanese companies that go public during the period, we find that small boards and stock option adoptions increase the percentage ownership by non-Japanese investors after controlling for the effect of firm size, leverage and market-to Author: Mamoru Matsumoto, Konari Uchida.