class actions, disabled rights, copyright, attorneys general, online speech, law schools, obesity, New York, mortgages, legal blogs, safety, CPSC, pharmaceuticals, patent trolls, ADA filing mills, international human rights, humor, hate speech, illegal drugs, immigration law, cellphones, international law, real estate, bar associations, Environmental Protection Agency, First Amendment, insurance fraud, slip and fall, smoking bans, emergency medicine, regulation and its reform, dramshop statutes, hotels, web accessibility, United Nations, Alien Tort Claims Act, lobbyists, pools, school discipline, Voting Rights Act, legal services programs


« Federalist Society | Yes, MICRA worked »

January 26, 2005

Major pain for IT departments

That would be Sarbanes-Oxley, which was sold to the public as a control on mendacious top execs and their accountants. One of Virginia Postrel's correspondents gives particulars. And Larry Ribstein, who's been providing encyclopedic coverage of unintended Sarbox effects, adds another: pressure for companies to delist their stocks, which (if they succumb to the pressure) results in a shrinkage of disclosure.

Posted by Walter Olson at 12:05 AM | TrackBack (0)

Corporate Governance



Published by the Manhattan Institute

The Manhattan Insitute's Center for Legal Policy.