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The need to focus on improving corporate governance has increased in many developed and developing economies during the past few decades, especially in the wake of economic collapse and financial crises (Brown & Caylor, 2006). According to the comprehensive report submitted by the Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) in 2004, Corporate Governance is defined as the supervision and guidance system adopted by the company. It is also a key element in improving economic efficiency and economic growth in addition to strengthening investor confidence. Corporate governance includes a set of relationships between management, board of directors, shareholders and other stakeholders. It also provides a structure to determine the means to achieve the company's goals and to monitor the performance within the company. Good corporate governance should provide proper incentives to the Board of Directors and the company's management to seek to achieve the goals that are in the interest of the company and its shareholders and should facilitate effective control (OECD, 2004).