History Theory and Policy.
||Taylor & Francis Ltd
33 s/w Zeichnungen, 5 s/w Tabellen
33 Line drawings, black and white; 5 Tables, black and white
Höhe: 229 mm
Breite: 152 mm
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Marie Springer is an adjunct assistant professor in the Departments of Economics and Public Managment at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, City University of New York. Her research interests are white-collar crimes in financial markets, banking industries, elder fraud in financial markets, and government accountability.
Introduction: Ponzi Scheme Research and Overview
Part 1: The Ponzi Schemes
1. Ponzi Scheme and White-collar Crime
2. Typological Categories of Ponzi Schemes
3. Tools of Carrying out the Ponzi Schemes
4. Ways, Manner and Means Used to Carry Out the Schemes
5. The Money
Part 2: The Perpetrators and Victims
6. Trust, Persuasion, Gullibility and Greed
7. The Ponzi Perpetrators
8. The Victims
9. Sentencing and Sanctions
Part 3: Laws, Economics, and History
10. Economic Theory and Financial Trends
11. Laws, Regulation and Legislative History
12. Significant and Unique Ponzi Schemes in History
"Quite simply, this is the most comprehensive academic resource on Ponzi schemes to date. It is invaluable to not only criminologists, legal experts, and students, but also should be required reading for those in the general public with financial investments. From detailed typologies of Ponzi schemes, to economic trends that facilitate them, to characteristics of both victims and perpetrators, Springer has provided us with a veritable encyclopedia of these devastating frauds."
Colleen P. Eren, William Paterson University, author of Bernie Madoff and the Crisis: The Public Trial of Capitalism.
"Springer provides an insightful analysis of Ponzi schemes in the United States that examines politics, policies, case histories, victims, offenders and legal responses. The book sheds renewed light on a costly and widespread form of white-collar crime, and will be a valuable resource for practitioners and scholars alike."
Henry N. Pontell, Distinguished University Professor, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, CUNY, Professor Emeritus, University of California, Irvine
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