Regulatory Policy in Latin America: Post-privatization Realities
North-South Center Press, University of Miami, 2000 - History - 301 pages
Privatization in Latin America has meant that governments have had to redefine their roles as entrepreneurs to those of effective regulators. Are they up to this task, and how have they tackled these new roles? This volume attempts to answer these fundamental questions.
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Reflections on Efficiency and Government Regulation
Transaction Costs Politics Regulatory Institutions
The Political Economy of Regulatory Policy
3 other sections not shown
administrative antitrust Argentina assets behavior Buenos Aires bureaucratic capital Chile Chilean collusion Comisi6n companies competition CONATEL concession concession contract Congress consumers contracts countries Court created crisis decisions deposit insurance depositors deregulation distribution economic effective efficiency electricity Endesa Enersis enforcement ENTEL established Estache example Federal firm incentives increase industry insolvent interconnection interest groups investment investors issues Jean Tirole Journal Kaufman Laffont Latin America legislative licenses long-distance marginal cost Martimort Menem Mexico City Ministry monitoring monopolistic monopoly natural monopolies networks operators ownership percent Peru political principal President private participation private sector problems public utilities rates reduce regulation regulatory agency regulatory authority regulatory capture regulatory framework regulatory institutions regulatory policy renegotiation rent-seeking result risk role rules Santiago Schuck structure tariffs telecommunications law telephone TELMEX tequila crisis tion transaction costs transmission U.S. dollar users Wellenius World Bank