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Fitzpatrick explores the relationship between a dominant political tradition and a distinctive British regulatory model. He argues that UK regulation is characterised by a recurring pattern of self-governance and limited representation, which is premised on an implicit conservative notion of responsibility. The origins of this self-regulatory ideal are explored in the context of industrialisation and the threats to established political elites in the nineteenth century. Fitzpatrick criticises the orthodox view of UK regulation for naturalising the emergence and reproduction of the dominant British model of regulation. Instead, he seeks to problematise its endurance by highlighting the discursive role of ideas and values at the core of the British regulatory tradition.
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- UK Regulation: The Self-Regulatory Ideal
- Palgrave Macmillan UK
- Chapter 3
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