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In this discerning book, David Collins provides an eloquent analysis of performance requirements and investment incentives as vital tools of economic policy. Adopting a consciously broad definition of both instruments, this work provokes a constructively critical assessment of their existing treatment under international economic law.
Performance Requirements and Investment Incentives Under International Economic Law astutely links the debate surrounding the use of such tools to the rise of emerging markets as key participants in economic globalization.
The industrialization of developing countries has led to an increased reliance on foreign direct investments as a method of growth, in turn giving rise to the implementation of various regulatory strategies. Innovatively focusing on the inter-relation between performance requirements and investment incentives, David Collins illustrates the problems caused by their differential control and considers some possible approaches to achieving effective oversight.
Drawing on network governance theory, he considers a unified regime of governance, which would allow for more comprehensive and systematic evaluation.
Detailed and informative, this book will prove a useful reference tool for both academic and practicing lawyers as well as providing an excellent grounding for students and scholars of international economic law and international investment law. Governmental policy analysts will find its accessible style highly rewarding.