International Trade

    Featured Articles

  • South Korea's trade policies fueled rapid economic growth.

    The Link between Outward-Looking Trade Policies and Rapid Economic Growth

    Since trade started being emphasized as a locomotive of growth, export promotion trade policies have become a popular option for countries in search of higher economic growth rates. East Asian countries in particular have witnessed a distinct success in terms of rapid economic growth after the adoption of outward-looking trade policies.

    view 0

  • The UK has trading partner options is should explore immediately.

    With Whom Will the UK Trade?

    With Brexit on the horizon, the UK must decide what kind of trade relationship it should craft with the European Union. The cases of Norway, Switzerland, Canada and other members of the WTO offer inspiration. All have varying degrees of access to the single European market, and particular rights and obligations. So how do they differ?

    1. Norway

    Fishing freedom. samot from www.shutterstock.com

    view 0

  • The next G20 meeting could help end the current world trade collapse.

    Stopping the World Trade Freefall in Shanghai

    This weekend G20 trade ministers shall meet in Shanghai. It is an opportunity for China to pave the way for the G20 Summit in Hangzhou in September.  Led by China, G20 economies could refocus global attention to world trade and investment, even amid rising economic uncertainty, market volatility and political risk.

    Indeed, one of the greatest risks the global economy is currently facing is world trade. It has not just slowed down. It has nearly collapsed. What world trade needs is aggressive, multi-front acceleration.

    World trade is falling

    view 0

  • The TPP and RCEP are compliments and both can have member benefits.

    Some Asian Economies can Enjoy the TPP and RCEP

    Talks just concluded in Auckland, New Zealand on Saturday show that plans for the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) are advancing. Just as both Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, the next potential leaders of the Trans-Pacific Partnership’s (TPP) biggest partner—the US—have distanced themselves from the agreement. Some even suggest that the US Congress won’t ratify the TPP agreement, and warn that the world economy risks US isolationism.

    view 0