|Assoc Prof Tan Lay Hong |
Division of Business Law
College of Business (Nanyang Business School)
Phone: (+65)6790 4638
- LLM Lond. University of London, King's Coll. 1994
- LLB(Hons) National University of Singapore 1985
|Assoc Prof Tan Lay Hong has a LL.B (2nd Class Upper) Honours from NUS and a Ll.M (with Merit) from King's College, University of London. She has 6 years of civil litigation practice prior to joining academia. She has published her works in top tier journals such as the International and Comparatively Law Quarterly, the Australian Law Journal and The Journal of Corporate Law Studies. She has developed an expertise in Chinese business law and corporate governance in recent years. She has written 2 books on these areas called "China Business Law" and "Corporate Governance of Listed Companies in Singapore." She was nominated to attend a 10-day study trip to Harvard Business School to learn the Case Method and Participant-centred learning. |
|Current research interest: Corporate Governance and Corporate Law.|
|Current Projects |
- Cases on Corporate Governance in Singapore: The "Good" and the "Bad"
- Tan Lay Hong. (2011). Family-owned Firms in Singapore: Legal Strategies for Constraining Self-Dealing in Concentrated Ownership Structures. Singapore Academy of Law Journal, (Special Issue).
- Tan Lay Hong. (2011). Sustainability of Concentrated Ownership in singapore's Family-owned Firms Listed on the Singapore Exchange: The Role of Culture, Institutional Isomorphism and Path Dependence. 8th Asia Law Institute Conference.
- Tan Lay Hong. (2010). Exploring the Question of The Separation of Ownership From Control: An Empirical Study Of The Structure of Corporate Ownership in Singapore's Top 100 Listed CompaniesContemporary Issues in Corporate Governance. (pp. 49)..
- Chew Heng Ching, Tan Chong Huat and Tan Lay Hong. (2009). Casebook on Corporate Governance: The Good, Bad and Ugly. Sweet & Maxwell.
- Tan Lay Hong. (2009). Recent Cases on Corporate Governance Practices in Singapore: The Good, Bad and Ugly. Raising Confidence in the Capital Markets through Gatekeeper Accountability: Lessons from the credit crunch. (pp. 16).