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This interdisciplinary examination of corporate insolvency law assesses recent reforms and anticipates new legislation.
The first edition of Corporate Insolvency Law proposed a fundamentally revised concept of insolvency law, intended to serve corporate as well as broader social ends. This second edition takes on board a host of changes that have subsequently reshaped insolvency law and practice, notably the consolidation of the rescue culture in the UK, the rise of the pre-packaged administration and the substantial replacement of administrative receivership with administration. It also considers the implications of recent and dramatic changes in the provision and trading of credit, the movement of an increasing amount of 'insolvency work' to the pre-formal insolvency stage of corporate affairs and the arrival, on the insolvency scene, of a new cadre of specialists in corporate turnaround. Looking to the future, Vanessa Finch argues that changes of approach are needed if insolvency law is to develop with coherence and purpose, and she offers a framework for such an approach.
Principles of Insolvency Law is widely regarded as 'the' text on Insolvency law. Professor Sir Roy Goode's reputation as the "doyen of commercial law" has established a unique position for the Work as a leading authority in the field. The book provides a clear and concise treatment of the general philosophical principles underpinning Insolvency law. It works as an introduction to this complex area and as such it has a broad market, ranging from students and newly qualified practitioners to barristers in Court.
Who enjoys statutory preferred creditor status? What justifications exist for jurisdictions to maintain statutes that favour 'priority' creditors over other creditors and contributories? This book examines preferential debts derived from specific legislative provisions applying to corporate insolvency. In exploring the concept of preferential treatment, Statutory Priorities in Corporate Insolvency Law includes chapters that provide a doctrinal, theoretical and historical analysis of who enjoys preferred creditor status. As well as examining the traditional major categories of priorities, this work also identifies potential new categories for priority status such as environmental clean-up costs, international creditors, tort claimants and consumers among other non-consensual creditors. While the study focuses on Australian corporate insolvency law, where appropriate, comparisons are made with other common law jurisdictions, particularly the UK, Canada, New Zealand and the US.
Principles of Insolvency Law is widely regarded as 'the' text on Insolvency law. Professor Sir Roy Goode's reputation as the "doyen of commercial law" has established a unique position for the Work as a leading authority in the field. The book provides a clear and concise treatment of the general philosophical principles underpinning Insolvency law. It works as an introduction to this complex area and as such it has a broad market, ranging from students and newly qualified practitioners to barristers in Court.
Comparative Insolvency Law argues that the most important development in contemporary insolvency law and practice is the shift towards a rescue culture rather than full creditor satisfaction. This book is the first to specifically examine the rise of the pre-pack approach, which permits debtor companies to formulate a clear pre-arranged exit before entering into formal insolvency proceedings.
Corporate finance theory seeks to understand how incorporated firms address the financial constraints that affect their investment decisions by using varied financial instruments that give holders different claims on the firm's assets.The legal environment is crucially important in explaining the choices that companies make about their capital structure. This book examines the key elements of the legal environment relating to corporate finance in the UK. Thisevolving environment has just undergone a remarkable period of far-reaching change. This was driven in part by the desire of the UK government to modernise its domestic company law, and in part by policy choices at the EU level. Eilis Ferran provides a detailed analysis of the technical issues arisingfrom the new UK and European law on corporate finance, and combines this with exploration of the broader policy framework and with cutting edge research.

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