This latest edition of the Journal of Banking and Finance Law and Practice (JBFLP) is the second and final part of a Special Issue focusing on “Finance Law: Global and Regional Challenges”, and is produced in collaboration with the BFSLA Academic Committee. This Part includes the following articles: “Reviewing the Citibank securitisation case: Did it really challenge the integrity of equity?” – Helen M Dervan; “Reforming insolvent trading to encourage restructuring: Safe harbour or sleepy hollows?” – Jason Harris; “Minimising the risk of shadow directorship: Advice for distressed debt investors” – Adam Watterson. Also in this Part are the following sections: Banking Law and Banking Practice; Commercial and Finance Law; Insolvency Law and Management; Wealth Management; Hong Kong and China; New Zealand; and Singapore and Southeast Asia.
This Special Issue of the Journal of Banking and Finance Law and Practice (JBFLP) is produced in collaboration with the BFSLA Academic Committee, focusing on the theme of “Finance Law: Global and Regional Challenges”. It includes the following articles: “Regulating financial institution culture: Reforming the regulatory toolkit” – Ann Wardrop, David Wishart and Marilyn McMahon; “Bitcoin: Consumer protection and regulatory challenges” – Louise Parsons; “Small amount credit contract reforms in Australia: Household survey evidence and analysis” – Gill North; “Making prudence: Consumer credit and twin peaks, a comparison of Australia and South Africa” – Gail Pearson; and “Ad impossibilia nemo tenetur – on the recent attempts to harmonise the law of intermediated securities” – Matteo Solinas. Also in this Part are the following sections: Banking Law and Banking Practice; Insolvency Law and Management; United Kingdom and Europe; Singapore and South East Asia; and an Editorial note by the Guest Editors.
The latest Part of the Journal of Banking and Finance Law and Practice includes the following articles: “The threshold requirements of the PPSA: Does s 12 require an interest in rem in order to create a security interest?” – Cheyne James Clarke; “Bank levies in Australia: Lessons from Europe” – Mary Dowell-Jones and Ross P Buckley; “Enforcement of financial crime laws in Nigeria: The role of Economic and Financial Crime Commission” – Uwem Emmanuel Udok; and “Dynamics of firm-level financial inclusion: Empirical evidence from an emerging economy” – Sudipta Bose, Asit Bhattacharyya and Shajul Islam. Also in this Part are the following sections: Banking Law and Banking Practice; Insolvency Law and Management; Securities and Mortgages; Recent Publications; Hong Kong and China; New Zealand; Book reviews; and an Editorial note marking changes to the Editorial Board.
The latest Part of the Journal of Banking and Finance Law and Practice includes several interesting pieces. The first article comes from Alexandra Whelan and provides an assessment of the law regarding proprietary rescission. The second article is by He Wei Ping and provides an overview of the means available for foreign banks to enter the Chinese banking sector. The sections cover a diverse range of topics including class actions against banks for exception fees, requests for court assistance under the UNCITRAL Model Law and the new Canadian not-for-profit corporations statute, plus much more.
The September 2011 issue of the Journal of Banking and Finance Law and Practice has three articles and four section notes on various themes in banking law, both in Australia and internationally. The articles cover such diverse topics as the regulation of the Australian banking system, an overview of the regulatory structure created by the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act and best practice in the regulation of non-cash payment services. The sections include notes on insolvency law and management, banking law and banking practice and a report from Tokyo.