Shaming and employer social insurance compliance behaviour in Shanghai - MacEwan Users Only

Nyland, C., Hartel, C., Thomson, S. B., & Zhu, C. (2012). Shaming and employer social insurance compliance behaviour in Shanghai.
Metadata
TitleShaming and employer social insurance compliance behaviour in Shanghai
Author(s)Nyland, Chris; Hartel, Charmine; Thomson, S. Bruce; Zhu, Cherrie
Date2012
Keyword(s)compliance, employer, China, shaming, social security
DescriptionSocial security regimes must be underpinned by enforcement mechanisms designed to compel employers to fulfil their contribution requirements. In this paper we extend debate on China’s social security system by discussing whether the inclusion of re-integrative shaming in the repertoire of mechanisms the state utilises to enforce employer compliance is likely to prove effective. Drawing on audited data provided by the Shanghai Bureau of Labour and Social Security and on interviews with employers and Bureau staff we argue that though shaming has the potential to become an important social security enforcement mechanism in China, optimism that this will occur in the near future is not justified.
Peer ReviewedYes
Type of ItemJournal Articles
DOI10.1080/00472336.2012.706746
Publication InformationNyland, Chris, Charmine Härtel, S. Bruce Thomson, & Cherrie Zhu. "Shaming and Employer Social Insurance Compliance Behaviour in Shanghai." Journal of Contemporary Asia 42, no. 4 (2012), 629-650. doi: 10.1080/00472336.2012.706746.
MacEwan Users Onlyhttps://library.macewan.ca/cgi-bin/SFX/url.pl/8ZK
LanguageEnglish
RightsAll Rights Reserved