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After ten years the Doha Development Round is effectively dead. A broadly comprehensive round of trade negotiations reminiscent of the Doha agenda or the Uruguay Round will not likely be attempted again in the foreseeable future. Although some have suggested that Doha's demise threatens the continued existence of the GATT/WTO system, even with some risks of increasing protectionism, the United States, the European Union, Japan, Brazil, China, and India, among others, have far too much to lose to make abandoning the WTO a rational option. If there is reason for cautious optimism post-Doha it is because there are alternatives to a comprehensive package of new or amended multilateral agreements. In addition to likely consensus on a few noncontroversial multilateral elements of Doha, the alternatives include existing and future “plurilateral” trade agreements, new or revised regional trade agreements covering both goods and services, and liberalized national trade laws and regulations in the WTO member nations. This book discusses the alternatives, which although less than ideal, may provide an impetus for continuing trade liberalization both among willing members and in some instances worldwide.Read more
- Presents up-to-date information on the ongoing trade negotiations that will affect every WTO Member and business enterprise
- Presents an objective appraisal of the chances of success of most major trade initiatives
- Supports brief background information on the GATT/WTO system and the development of regional trade agreements
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- Date Published: August 2013
- format: Hardback
- isbn: 9781107034204
- length: 394 pages
- dimensions: 235 x 157 x 24 mm
- weight: 0.66kg
- contains: 4 tables
- availability: In stock
Table of Contents
1. Introduction – pursuing trade liberalization in a post-Doha world
2. The world trading system under GATT and the WTO, 1947–2012
3. The Doha Round failure and the demise of the 'single undertaking'
4. Assisting developing nations with duty-free, quota-free market access, trade facilitation, and related initiatives
5. Preserving the environment: fisheries subsidies and trade in environmental goods
6. New and expanded plurilateral agreements (part I)
7. New and expanded plurilateral agreements (part II) – an international services agreement
8. Continued proliferation of regional trade agreements
9. Widening and deepening (or disregarding) existing RTAs
10. Concluding new and pending RTAs (part I)
11. Concluding new and pending RTAs (part II): trans-pacific partnership
12. Unilateral approaches to trade and market liberalization
13. Conclusions and the crystal ball.
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