Edited by Trevor Hopper, Mathew Tsamenyi, Shahzad Uddin and Danture Wickramasinghe
The perspectives of the expert contributors reflect the strong growth of research on the topic, as accounting is increasingly recognised as an important factor in development. The book draws commentary and analyses together to inform future research, practice and policy and raises awareness of the actual and potential role of accounting in formulating and executing development policy.
Show Summary Details
- Handbook of Accounting and Development
- Chapter 1: Introduction: Accounting and Development
- Chapter 2: Accounting and Development: The Role of Donors from Policy to Practice
- Chapter 3: The Role of Rich Countries in Development: The Case for Reforms
- Chapter 4: The Role of Transnational Institutions in Framing Accounting in the Global South
- Chapter 5: Accounting Professionalization in Developing Countries
- Chapter 6: Adoption of International Financial Reporting Standards in Developing Countries
- Chapter 7: Audit Markets in Less Developed Economies: Caveats for Globalization?
- Chapter 8: Accounting Standards and Capital Market Development
- Chapter 9: Accounting and Accountability for NGOs
- Chapter 10: Empowering or Oppressing: The Case of Microfinance Institutions
- Chapter 11: Government Accounting in the Global South: The Design, Implementation and Use of Global Solutions for Local Needs
- Chapter 12: Management Control after Privatization: Illustrations from Less Developed Countries
- Chapter 13: Corruption in the Developing Countries: ‘Thinking About’ the Role of Accounting
- Chapter 14: Taxation and Accounting Issues in Development Policies
- Chapter 15: Exploring the Transfer Pricing Conundrum
- Chapter 16: Social and Environmental Accounting in Developing Countries – Challenges, Conflicts and Contradictions
This content is available to you
If the inline PDF is not rendering correctly, you can download the PDF file here.