Соглашения в проекте по реструктуризации
Article offered to readers attention of the associate professor of the private international law department, the faculty of laws of State University - the Higher School of Economics (HSE), Ph.D. in Law I.V. Get`man-Pavlova (e-mail: email@example.com) and the post-graduate student of the same faculty E.A. Kruty (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org) is devoted to urgent problem of private international law (PIL). In 2000-2007 special autonomous legislative acts on private international law were adopted in seven foreign states (Azerbaijan, Estonia, Belgium, Bulgaria, Ukraine, Macedonia and Turkey). All of these laws represent an autonomous codification of private international law, namely, a special complex legal act that is devoted to the issues of determination of the law which is applicable to private legal relations and to the issues of the international civil procedure. Adoption of the given codifications confirms a persistent modern tendency of the development of PIL - consideration of PIL as a branch of law and a branch of legislation. A special attention has to be paid to the designated tendency in calling the legislative acts on PIL not laws but codes. Three of the seven codifications (Belgian, Bulgarian and Macedonian) are called codes. It allows ascertaining that the status of the legislation in the sphere of PIL raises. All investigated laws regulate a similar, practically identical circle of issues; there is a specific system of the generally accepted terminology everywhere. However, this diversity of national laws and orders remains, and all of these legal acts differ from each other, showing the peculiarities of national approaches.
Международное частное право, Международный гражданский процесс, кодификация, кодекс, Закон, коллизионные нормы, применимое право, компетентная юрисдикция, private international law (PIL), the international civil procedure, Codification, the code, the law, conflict rules, an applicable law, competent jurisdiction
The Working Paper examines the peculiarities of the Russian model of corporate governance and control in the banking sector. The study relies upon theoretical as well as applied research of corporate governance in Russian commercial banks featuring different forms of ownership. We focus on real interests of all stakeholders, namely bank and stock market regulators, bank owners, investors, top managers and other insiders. The Anglo-American concept of corporate governance, based on agency theory and implying outside investors’ control over banks through stock market, is found to bear limited relevance. We suggest some ways of overcoming the gap between formal institutions of governance and the real life.