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The Future of Cross-Border InsolvencyOvercoming Biases and Closing Gaps$
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Irit Mevorach

Print publication date: 2018

Print ISBN-13: 9780198782896

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: April 2018

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780198782896.001.0001

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A Normative Framework for Promoting Compliance

A Normative Framework for Promoting Compliance

Chapter:
(p.169) 5 A Normative Framework for Promoting Compliance
Source:
The Future of Cross-Border Insolvency
Author(s):

Irit Mevorach

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780198782896.003.0005

This chapter completes the proposed normative framework for cross-border insolvency. It considers the problem of compliance with a cross-border insolvency system by countries and implementing institutions. The previous chapters have shown how the choice and use of certain international legal sources, such as customary international law (CIL), can strengthen the system, close gaps, and address biases that may otherwise impede the choices of optimal solutions. Yet, notwithstanding the pervasiveness and behavioural force of CIL, the observance of the norms is not guaranteed. Written instruments, even if precise and comprehensive, and designed effectively, do not assure compliance either. Even where so-called soft law is in fact hard in important ways, countries might still underperform. This chapter suggests how compliance can be induced, and discusses which measures can be more, or less effective in that regard, including in view of decision-making constraints.

Keywords:   normative framework, compliance, harmonization, delegation, international bankruptcy court, forum shopping, mutual trust, capacity building, reputation, reciprocity

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