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International Financial Services Centres:
A Case Study of Ireland and Caribbean Financial Services
by Dwight Clayton Cozier
International financing, the growth of modern international financial institutions and the evolution of the global marketplace, have been made increasingly relevant in the age of globalization.
In Regulating Modern International Financial Services Centres, Cozier evaluates and compares the performances of and disparities between two financial services aeras -the Republic of Ireland and the Independent British Commonwealth Countries of the Caribbean (IBCC)- to give insight into the development of the Caribbean's International Financial Services Centres through a wide discussion of some financial centres in Europe.
Ireland and the IBCC are chosen because although the financial regulations both areas impose on their services differ, law based similarities still exist from their common historical and legal connection to the world's most prominent financial services centre -that of London, England.
Cozier scrutinizes well the development of financial services and the incremental approaches taken toward sustainability in the United Kingdom and Ireland. Such sustainability is inherent in the important regulatory framework built over the years by these financial services areas. Using them as examples, Cozier makes the case that the role of a regulatory framework in the provision of international financial services is important as a "credibility enhancing tool" for use by any Financial Services Centre.
The IBCC's various jurisdictions are building credibility in the provision of international financial services by building their own regulatory framework. In Regulating Modern International Financial Services Centres, Cozier explains how this is achieved, as well as the benefits for all participants in the international financial services industry.
About the Author
Dwight Clayton Cozier lives in Charlestown Nevis. He is a Minister of Trade and Industry among other things for the Nevis Island Government. He has a Masters degree in International Corporate and Financial Law from the University of Wolverhampton, England, United Kingdom.(2010, paperback, 100 pages)