Mariana Mota Prado, Michael J. Trebilcock


In this fascinating analysis of our book, Amy Cohen raises a series of interesting and challenging questions. In focusing solely on means, has the concept of institutional bypasses obscured normative disputes about the ends? In rejecting any form of illegality, isn’t the concept of bypass implicitly assuming a concept of legitimacy that needs to be unpacked? Also, in trying to separate public and private initiatives, has the bypass potentially ignored complex interactions between market initiatives and governmental regulations? Cohen provides concrete examples to illustrate the real-world policy implications of these questions.

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Prado, Mariana Mota, and Michael Trebilcock. 2019. Institutional Bypasses: A Strategy to Promote Reforms for Development. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Sabel, Charles. 2012. “Dewey, Democracy, and Democratic Experimentalism.” Contemporary Pragmatism 9 (2): 35–55.

Yandle, Bruce. 1983. “Bootleggers and Baptists-The Education of a Regulatory Economist.” Regulation 7 (3): 12–16.

Yandle, Bruce, and Stuart Buck. 2002. “Bootleggers, Baptists, and the Global Warming Battle.” Harvard Environmental Law Review 26 (1): 177–229.

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Direitos autorais 2020 Mariana Mota Prado, Michael J. Trebilcock

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