The state is an eager shareholder. The financialization of the Shareholding state in France

Abstract

This article looks at how money affects landowners. We show that money can be given to the government – to companies that have different plans for common issues related to the spread of goodwill. An analysis of the regime change in shareholder French state-owned enterprises shows that the governance of state-owned enterprises has changed dramatically since the 1980s. The turning point in these changes can be seen in the creation of the Agent des Participations de l’État’s finance department. To explain these changes, we focused on planting SOE in two phases, starting from strength and flying. Our study emphasizes the important role of the French government in economic planning but contradicts the view that it can reduce business costs capitalism, finance, education and economy, France, government, organizational change

Introduction

The global economy is often associated with patient perceptions (Dee & Hardier, 2016; Thatcher & Vlandas, 2016). As the government has long-term ownership and implements non-financial assets through recognized state-owned enterprises, it has nothing to do with joint ventures. State-owned enterprises differ from other economic conditions due to their unique nature and role (Millward, 2005). Thanks to corporate governance, they need to be protected in the financial markets, but money has become a “quality product” through the exchange of financial instruments (Zwan, 2014, p. 99). has brought about major economic changes over the last decade. It is doubtful that the host country can be a leader in revenue. The role of the state in supporting the business economy is often strengthened following the law. Descriptive financial analysis (Zwan, 2014) emphasizes the role of financial institutions and analysts in financial institutions, as well as supporting corporate governance (Davis, Diekmann, & Tinsley, 1994; Davis & Thompson, 1994; Zuckerman, 2000, 1999).

The value of money in the United States, when shareholder government resources are scarce, may be another reason why the government, as a shareholder, does not care about government funds. Recent publications address this doubt either by strengthening the direct involvement of the U.S. government in mortgage financing (Pacewicz, 2013) or by soliciting public funding through various regulators. Four. oil (Austvik, 2012) and Morocco (Oubenal & Zeroual, 2017). Sometimes it seems that important historical events, public companies are still an important part of the economy. Industrial change in Europe has shed light on the whole sector, but in many European and developing countries, they remain important economic policy tools and recruit key workers1. However, in countries where a state-owned enterprise is an important part of the economy, it is possible to get rid of it far from the government, financially and in the best possible way. A full-fledged fundraising campaign should follow this strong and proven stance on the US case and call for a change in state-owned enterprises in a global debt situation.

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