by Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office, Office of the Chief Economist in Washington, DC .
Written in English
|Series||Policy research working paper ;, 1583, Policy research working papers ;, 1583.|
|Contributions||World Bank. Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office. Office of the Chief Economist.|
|LC Classifications||HG3881.5.W57 P63 no. 1583|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||55 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||55|
|LC Control Number||96148023|
Trade preferential agreements in Latin America. Washington, DC: Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office, Office of the Chief Economist,  (OCoLC) The book fills an important gap in the literature on trade in services by focusing attention on the dynamics of trade and investment liberalization in a sector of considerable technical complexity and regulatory intensity - financial services; among a sample of countries (Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica) from a "first mover" region in the financial services liberalization front - Latin America; and in the confines of one Brand: World Bank. Downloadable! In the past decade a sea change has taken place in trade policies in Latin America: within a few years, most of the region's economies have changed from restrictive to open policies. But unlike trade liberalization in Europe, most trade barriers in Latin America have been reduced unilaterally. Recently bilateral or multilateral agreements have been considered, especially. This book is part of the United Nations University Series on Regionalism. ABSTRACT: This volume focuses on one of the most innovative deep integration constructs, The Pacific Alliance, which aims at expanding the frontiers of trade and investment governance in Latin America.
Trade Agreements, Investment Protection and Dispute Settlement in Latin America analyses the evolution and current landscape of dispute settlement in trade and investment agreements in the Americas. In recent years many Latin American countries have liberalized their trade and investment regimes, opening their markets to free international trade. Regional and Preferential Agreements: The Pacific and Atlantic Styles in Latin America Book chapter by Rodrigo Polanco in “Megaregulation Contested: Global Economic Ordering After TPP” (edited by Benedict Kingsbury, David M. Malone, Paul Mertenskötter, Richard B. Stewart, Thomas Streinz, and Atsushi Sunami), Oxford University Press, June. Abstract. The EU has concluded comprehensive preferential trade agreements with Central American (CA) countries and the Andean Community (AC). Despite significant asymmetries in terms of the timing of the respective commitments, these agreements include provisions that significantly eliminate and/or reduce both tariff and non-tariff barriers to trade and promote stringent norms concerning. Preferential Trade Agreements & U.S.-Latin America Trade Relations Pablo M. Pinto this brief highlights winners and losers at the level of individual firms. The authors demonstrate that preferential liberalization produces concentrated benefits among a relatively .
In this conference volume, distinguished economists and trade policymakers address the US initiatives to enter into free trade negotiations with a broad range of countries in the Asia-Pacific region, the Western Hemisphere, and Africa. The sheer number of these initiatives is unprecedented and has provoked major policy questions concerning US interests in the negotiations, the setting of. It analyzes the various models of preferential trade agreements (PTAs) used by negotiators and the architectural differences of these models. The second part of this book provides concrete examples of how countries have negotiated these agreements by focusing on the specific country experiences of Chile, Colombia, and Costa Rica. The Latin American Integration Association / Asociación Latinoamericana de Integración / Associação Latino-Americana de Integração (LAIA / ALADI) is an international and regional scope was created on 12 August by the Montevideo Treaty, replacing the Latin American Free Trade Association (LAFTA/ALALC).Currently, it has 13 member countries, and any of the Latin. The Pacific Alliance in a World of Preferential Trade Agreements: Lessons in Comparative Regionalism (United Nations University Series on Regionalism) [Sauvé, Pierre, Polanco Lazo, Rodrigo, Álvarez Zárate, José Manuel] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Pacific Alliance in a World of Preferential Trade Agreements: Lessons in Comparative Regionalism (United Nations.