Includes bibliographical references (p. 41-44).
|Statement||by Andrew Mold|
|Series||ATPC work in progress -- no. 12|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 59 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
|LC Control Number||2010305583|
The value of trade preferences for Africa (English) Abstract. In principle, trade preferences can assist development if they provide temporary margins of preference to enable industries to adjust and compete more effectively in global markets. What are OECD trade preferences worth to sub-Saharan Africa? Washington, D.C.: World Bank, International Economics Department, International Trade Division,  (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors. A trade preference is preference by one country for buying goods from some other country more than from other countries. It grants special support to one country over another. It is the opposite of a trade prohibition.. See also. EUR.1 movement certificate; Rules of origin; Trade mandate. This chapter presents information on the utilization by the sub-Saharan African developing countries of EU, US, and Japanese trade preferences, and explores the reasons why rules of origin may constrain the take-up of the preferences. Unlike previous studies, which have concentrated on the overall level of utilization of available preferences, the variations in the rate of utilization of.
This report draws on a body of existing literature to assess the impact of trade preferences granted by the European Union on trade and welfare in developing countries. Special and differential treatment (SDT) for developing countries has always been a central, but controversial, element of the GATT/WTO multilateral trading system. A large literature on the subject of SDT has emerged in the last 50 years by both proponents and opponents. The contributions to this volume focus on the rationale, institutional features and economic effectiveness of SDT. The slave trade was the business of acquiring, transporting and selling human beings, i.e., how they became slaves. This is a great list for self-education on the slave experience. It is relatively useless as a focused resource for finding books -- e.g., Thomas' The Slave Trade and Northrup's The Atlantic Slave Trade (which are here) or William. Downloadable! In light of the much praised US African Growth and Opportunity Act (AGOA), this study compares EU and US preferential trade policies towards the least developed countries (LDCs) under the EU Everything but Arms (EBA) initiative and the countries covered by the US AGOA. The descriptive analysis examines and compares product coverage, diversification of imports, share and value of.
Trade Preferences for Developing Countries. [Tracy. Murray] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Tracy. Murray. Summary This chapter contains sections titled: Introduction Modern Sector Trade and Growth Empirics: AGOA ‐ A Natural Experiment Conclusions References Rethinking Trade Preferences: How Africa Can Diversify its Exports - The World Economy - Wiley Online Library. TRADE PREFERENCES FOR APPAREL AND THE ROLE OF RULES OF ORIGIN – THE CASE OF AFRICA Paul Brenton and Caglar Ozden PREM Trade DECRG* The World Bank Abstract This paper examines the nature of trade preferences for apparel and the evolution of apparel trade from developing country beneficiaries to conclude that preferences have. Trade preferences are tariff concessions granting market access to preferential partners. This chapter reviews unilateral or non-reciprocal preferences, preferences granted to developing countries that do not require reciprocity from preference-recipient countries. They are based on one principle of the multilateral trading system, the notion of special and differential treatment, which allows.