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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Wirtschaft
How central banks and independent regulators can support rather than challenge constitutional democracy
Unelected Power lays out the principles needed to ensure that central bankers and other independent regulators act as stewards of the common good. Blending economics, political theory, and public law, this critically important book explores the necessary conditions for delegated but politically insulated power to be legitimate in the eyes of constitutional democracy and the rule of law. It explains why the solution must fit with how real-world government is structured, and why technocrats and their political overseers need incentives to make the system work as intended. Now with a new preface by Paul Tucker, Unelected Power explains how the regulatory state need not be a fourth branch of government free to steer by its own lights, and how central bankers can emulate the best of judicial self-restraint.
Administrative law, Primary and secondary legislation, Bank for International Settlements, Regulatory state, Statute, Committee, Monetary policy, Separation of powers, Institution, Judicial independence, Deliberation, Election, Principles (retailer), Regulatory agency, Legislator, Macroeconomics, Criticism, Regime, Uncertainty, Bank, Constitutionalism, Executive (government), Public administration, Voting, Economic policy, Policy, Regulation, Crisis management, Rule of law, Government agency, Government failure, Accountability, Veto, Government bond, Legitimation, Provision (contracting), Interest rate, Bank of England, Principal–agent problem, Market liquidity, Executive agency, Basic law, Economy, Political economy, Central bank, Balance sheet, Financial regulation, Discretion, Politics, Regulatory capture, The Administrative State, Market economy, Political science, Technocracy, Political philosophy, Public policy, Civil service, Democracy, Government, Trade-off, Politician, Representative democracy, Governance, Jurisdiction, Economics, Supply (economics), Liberal democracy, Monetary authority, Welfare, Democratic deficit, Financial crisis, Financial intermediary, Liberalism, Lender of last resort, Public consultation, Fiscal policy, Monetary Policy Committee, Legitimacy (political), Treaty, Nondelegation doctrine, Requirement, Lawmaking, Ordinary law, Judiciary, Adjudication, Political party, Cost–benefit analysis, Legislation, State of emergency, Due process, Legislature, Financial institution, Job security, Consideration, Contract, Tax, Inflation, De facto, Social cost, Economist