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The phrase "Regulation, like any other form of coercive action" suggests a political agenda smacking of libertarianism. More neutral phrasing is preferred. BFWB 19:22, 23 Oct 2011 (CST) — Preceding unsigned comment added by 18.104.22.168 (talk)
Does this page need to be split (disambiguated?) as there are two clearly different senses of regulation, ie a legal instrument, and the process of social or state control, sometimes done through reglations. TonyClarke 11:17, 23 Sep 2003 (UTC)
- had created a stub on Regulatory Authority bfor coming across this article. thoughts on how the two shld develop? Doldrums 16:53, 2 October 2005 (UTC)
What about safety regulations? I can see how it might be related to aspects of market failure (e.g. incomplete information on risk or negative externalities), but it seems too ubiquitous not to explicitly mention. Dave A 21:37, 18 April 2006 (UTC)
The article cites one reason for the introduction of regulations as: Market failures - regulation due to inefficiency. Intervention due to a classical economics argument to market failure. However Market failures, or that is to say what is termed a market failure by neoclassical economic theory, is not attributable to classical economics. --22.214.171.124 14:54, 26 April 2006 (UTC) PENIS IN A VAGINA + AIRSOFT GUNS = WARRIOR
Acts and regulations
This article is poorly written in comparison to the general standard of legal articles on wikipedia. It needs to be re-written by either a lawyer or a good social science academic. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 00:58, 6 September 2008 (UTC)
Confusion - propose move
I think this article confuses different ideas of what regulation can be. This is particularly evident in the "International experience" section. For example an EU directive is actually much more like an Act of Parliament (primary legislation) than a regulation in the UK which is a kind of Statutory Instrument (secondary legislation).
But both in the UK and the rest of the EU, if not the world in general, "regulation" also has the broader meaning of regulating the market, which can be done by a variety of different legal and non-legal methods.
I propose to move this article to "Regulation (socio-legal concept)" and put a disambiguation page in its stead. — Blue-Haired Lawyer
- I've suddenly had second thoughts about this. This article is really the primary topic and a properly written hatnote rather than a page move would have sorted out. I may need an admin to revert all this.
- — Blue-Haired Lawyer 16:23, 24 March 2009 (UTC) i love bitches all the time lol love ya every one hase sexs do u.u better or u will be groundededed for life. my millkshaks bring the boys to the yard!!!ya they do and damn right there better then yours thats ture. hahaha
Would this be an interesting and timely external link to have on this page about the BP oil spill and the long history of allowing industries to regulate themselves? http://www.tnr.com/article/politics/75650/bp —Preceding unsigned comment added by Fishman0 (talk • contribs) 18:38, 21 June 2010 (UTC)
- It appears that your only edits involve adding links to the New Republic site. --Ckatzchatspy 21:19, 21 June 2010 (UTC)
The claim of $1.75 trillion cost per anum is disputed in http://www.progressivereform.org/articles/SBA_Regulatory_Costs_Analysis_1103.pdf where the authors estimate U.S. costs of 2008 regulation at $62 to $73 billion, with benefits of $153 to $806 billion. RMunsonNJ (talk) 20:04, 5 June 2011 (UTC)
If I ever get around to fleshing out more of this article (in addition to the History section which I worked on), I will probably get ahold of Global business regulation. For the United States, [consumer Regulation and Consumer Protection] may be helpful altho perhaps better suited to consumer protection. II | (t - c) 18:20, 8 April 2013 (UTC)