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Wiegel, W: Supply Chain Resilience Management: ...
14,99 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 08.03.2011, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Supply Chain Resilience Management: Is the Japanese Automotive Supply Chain resilient enough?, Titelzusatz: Analysis of Resilience Capabilities of Readiness, Response and Recovery - A Case Study of Riken Corp., Auflage: 3. Auflage von 2011 // 3. Auflage, Autor: Wiegel, Wladimir, Verlag: GRIN Verlag, Sprache: Englisch, Rubrik: Betriebswirtschaft, Seiten: 44, Informationen: PB, Gewicht: 80 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 28.09.2020
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Andrei Andrejewitsch Markow
34,00 € *
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Andrei Andrejewitsch Markow (russisch , wiss. Transliteration Andrej Andreevi Markov, früher auch als Markoff transkribiert, 2. Junijul./ 14. Juni 1856greg. in Rjasan, 20. Juli 1922 in Petrograd) war ein russischer Mathematiker, der wesentliche Beiträge zur Wahrscheinlichkeitstheorie und Analysis beisteuerte. Markow wurde in Rjasan geboren. Er studierte 1874 1880 unter anderem bei Pafnuti Tschebyschow in Sankt Petersburg. 1885 verteidigte er seine Habilitationsschrift Über einige Anwendungen algebraischer Kettenbrüche und wurde in der Folge 1886 außerordentlicher Professor an der Fakultät für Mathematik und Physik der kaiserlichen Universität Sankt Petersburg. Im gleichen Jahr wurde er Mitglied der Russischen Akademie der Wissenschaften. Sein Bruder Wladimir Andrejewitsch Markow (1871 1897) war ebenfalls Mathematiker, der früh an Tuberkulose starb. Eine Ungleichung ist nach den Brüdern benannt.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 28.09.2020
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Engineering the Financial Crisis
58,90 CHF *
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The financial crisis has been blamed on reckless bankers, irrational exuberance, government support of mortgages for the poor, financial deregulation, and expansionary monetary policy. Specialists in banking, however, tell a story with less emotional resonance but a better correspondence to the evidence: the crisis was sparked by the international regulatory accords on bank capital levels, the Basel Accords. In one of the first studies critically to examine the Basel Accords, Engineering the Financial Crisis reveals the crucial role that bank capital requirements and other government regulations played in the recent financial crisis. Jeffrey Friedman and Wladimir Kraus argue that by encouraging banks to invest in highly rated mortgage-backed bonds, the Basel Accords created an overconcentration of risk in the banking industry. In addition, accounting regulations required banks to reduce lending if the temporary market value of these bonds declined, as they did in 2007 and 2008 during the panic over subprime mortgage defaults. The book begins by assessing leading theories about the crisis-deregulation, bank compensation practices, excessive leverage, 'too big to fail,' and Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac-and, through careful evidentiary scrutiny, debunks much of the conventional wisdom about what went wrong. It then discusses the Basel Accords and how they contributed to systemic risk. Finally, it presents an analysis of social-science expertise and the fallibility of economists and regulators. Engagingly written, theoretically inventive, yet empirically grounded, Engineering the Financial Crisis is a timely examination of the unintended-and sometimes disastrous-effects of regulation on complex economies.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 28.09.2020
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Engineering the Financial Crisis
56,70 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The financial crisis has been blamed on reckless bankers, irrational exuberance, government support of mortgages for the poor, financial deregulation, and expansionary monetary policy. Specialists in banking, however, tell a story with less emotional resonance but a better correspondence to the evidence: the crisis was sparked by the international regulatory accords on bank capital levels, the Basel Accords. In one of the first studies critically to examine the Basel Accords, Engineering the Financial Crisis reveals the crucial role that bank capital requirements and other government regulations played in the recent financial crisis. Jeffrey Friedman and Wladimir Kraus argue that by encouraging banks to invest in highly rated mortgage-backed bonds, the Basel Accords created an overconcentration of risk in the banking industry. In addition, accounting regulations required banks to reduce lending if the temporary market value of these bonds declined, as they did in 2007 and 2008 during the panic over subprime mortgage defaults. The book begins by assessing leading theories about the crisis-deregulation, bank compensation practices, excessive leverage, 'too big to fail,' and Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac-and, through careful evidentiary scrutiny, debunks much of the conventional wisdom about what went wrong. It then discusses the Basel Accords and how they contributed to systemic risk. Finally, it presents an analysis of social-science expertise and the fallibility of economists and regulators. Engagingly written, theoretically inventive, yet empirically grounded, Engineering the Financial Crisis is a timely examination of the unintended-and sometimes disastrous-effects of regulation on complex economies.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 28.09.2020
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