MARC 主機 00000nam a2200457 i 4500 
001    978-3-319-93184-5 
003    DE-He213 
005    20190509153306.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr nn 008maaau 
008    181221s2018    gw      s         0 eng d 
020    9783319931845|q(electronic bk.) 
020    9783319931838|q(paper) 
024 7  10.1007/978-3-319-93184-5|2doi 
040    GP|cGP|erda 
041 0  eng 
050  4 HG6024.A3|bS35 2018 
082 04 332.6452|223 
100 1  Saleuddin, Rasheed,|eauthor 
245 14 The government of markets :|bhow interwar collaborations 
       between the CBOT and the state created modern futures 
       trading /|cby Rasheed Saleuddin 
264  1 Cham :|bSpringer International Publishing :|bImprint: 
       Palgrave Macmillan,|c2018 
300    1 online resource (xix, 321 pages) :|billustrations, 
       digital ;|c24 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|bPDF|2rda 
490 1  Palgrave studies in the history of finance 
505 0  Chapter 1. Introduction--The Interwar Coming of Age of 
       Modern Futures Markets, Institutions and Governance -- 
       Chapter 2. The Wild Midwest -- Chapter 3. The Grain 
       Futures Act of 1922 and the Dominance of the CBOT -- 
       Chapter 4. The Co-construction of Modern Futures Markets, 
       1923-26 -- Chapter 5. Legitimising the Grain Gambler and 
       the Commodity Exchange Act of 1936 -- Chapter 6. The 
       Legacy, Causes and Relevance of Interwar Futures Market 
520    Absent evidence to the contrary, it is usually assumed 
       that US financial markets developed in spite of government
       attempts to regulate, and therefore laissez faire is the 
       best approach for developing critically important and 
       enduring market institutions. This book makes heavy use of
       extensive archival sources that are no longer publicly 
       available to describe in detail the discussions inside the
       CBOT and the often private and confidential negotiations 
       between industry leaders and government officials. This 
       work suggests that, contrary to the accepted story, what 
       we now know of as modern futures markets were heavily co-
       constructed through a meaningful long-term collaboration 
       between a progressive CBOT leadership and an extremely 
       knowledgeable and pragmatic US federal government. The 
       industry leaders had a difficult time evolving the modern 
       institutions in the face of powerful reactionary internal 
       forces. Yet in the end the CBOT, by co-opting and 
       cooperating with federal officials, led the exchange and 
       Chicago markets in general to a near century of global 
       dominance. On the federal government side, knowledgeable 
       technocrats and inspired politicians led an information 
       and analysis explosion while interacting with industry, 
       both formally and informally, to craft better markets for 
650  0 Futures|xHistory 
650 14 Financial History 
650 24 Investments and Securities 
710 2  SpringerLink (Online service) 
773 0  |tSpringer eBooks 
830  0 Palgrave studies in the history of finance 
856 40 |u