Étiqueté : institutional change

Discussion Paper Series 2018 #02: Female Board of Directors and Organisational Diversity in Japan

This paper examines the data of listed firms in Japan, and explores the impact of institutional change on organisational diversity in terms of gender diversity on boards. In particular, it focuses on analysing the institutional pressure which Japan has been recently undergoing: financialisation and incremental regulatory reform.

The dynamics of urban degrowth in Japanese metropolitan areas: what are the outcomes of urban recentralisation strategies?

By Sophie Buhnik.
Japanese authorities have supported compact city-oriented policies since the late 1990s to counter the effects of population decline and lingering economic stagnation. The concentration of renewal projects in well-connected neighbourhoods is meant to sustain the mobilities of an ageing society.

Neither Populism nor Drift: Japan’s October 2017 Election

An analysis of 2017 Japanese election by Yves Tiberghien. « On September 25, 2017, Japan’s Prime Minister Shinzo Abe rolled the dice and called a general election on October 22, a full year ahead of schedule. When the results were announced on the night of October 22, they were rife with paradox. Three core outcomes stand out. »

Institutionnalist Perspectives on China

Ce dossier, publié dans le numéro 21 de la Revue de la Régulation, est consacré à l’espèce particulière de capitalisme qui se développe aujourd’hui en Chine. Le numéro est dirigé par Robert Boyer, co-fondateur de la Théorie de la Régulation et de la Revue du même nom, et Sébastien Lechevalier (EHESS).

Discussion Paper Series 2016 #06 : «The Evolution of the Ict Start-Up Eco-System in Japan: From Corporate Logic to Venture Logic?»

This paper uses the notion of institutional logics to advance our understanding of institutional change in the ICT start-up eco-system in Japan. We chose to study ICT start-ups because the rates of entry, growth, and exit are faster in this sector than in others, making it easier to observe institutional change.