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  • Cited by 2
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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Davidson Ladly, Sarah 2012. Border carbon adjustments, WTO-law and the principle of common but differentiated responsibilities. International Environmental Agreements: Politics, Law and Economics, Vol. 12, Issue. 1, p. 63.


    2005. WTO INDIA-EC GSP DISPUTE: THE FUTURE OF UNILATERAL TRADE INCENTIVES LINKED TO MULTILATERAL ENVIRONMENTAL AGREEMENTS. Review of European Community and International Environmental Law, Vol. 14, Issue. 2, p. 173.


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The Appellate Body's GSP decision

  • STEVE CHARNOVITZ (a1), LORAND BARTELS (a2), ROBERT HOWSE (a3), JANE BRADLEY (a4), JOOST PAUWELYN (a5) and DONALD REGAN (a3)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1474745604001831
  • Published online: 24 August 2004
Abstract

CHARNOVITZ: The Appellate Body's decision in the Tariff Preferences case demonstrates the value of a second-level review of panel decisions. Notwithstanding the composition of the panel – which was as highly qualified, balanced, and diverse as any panel could possibly be – the panel issued a decision that met widespread disapproval. In what is probably a record for third-party support of the plaintiff, eight countries asked the Appellate Body to reverse key points. Happily, the Appellate Body did reverse many of the troubling holdings in the panel report. Unhappily for the world community, the Appellate Body did not have an opportunity to review the panel's interpretation of GATT Article XX, which (like many previous panels) has chiseled away at vital exceptions.

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European Communities – Conditions for the Granting of Tariff Preferences to Developing Countries, AB-2004-1, Report of the Appellate Body, 7 April 2004.
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World Trade Review
  • ISSN: 1474-7456
  • EISSN: 1475-3138
  • URL: /core/journals/world-trade-review
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