Regulation of world trade is beyond the control of any one nation. Moreover, Western capitalism is losing its influence in trade negotiations. Policy makers must be alerted to these changes and adjust to them creatively. Fischer argues that the United States needs allies in the new era of world trade, that the private sector is increasingly influential in driving the world trade agenda, and that trade globalization creates a new paradigm that supplants traditional national competition.aquot;U.S., Japan Strike Deal on Autos: Address Parts, Dealerships, Repairs, aquot; 12 ITR 27 d5 (July 5, 1995); aquot;Adverse Impact ... Deregulate Law in January on Auto Repair, aquot; 14 ITR 1153 (July 2, 1997); John Griffiths, aquot;Japan set for export drive: Car ... aquot;U.S.-Japan Chip Accord Provides Boost to Market Penetration, aquot; 13 ITR 16 dl6 (April 17, 1996); Michiyo Nakamoto, ... Tony Boyd, aquot;Tokyo observed: Looser forex laws herald nationa#39;s Big Bang, aquot; Australian Financial Review, November 25, 1996, p.
|Title||:||The United States, the European Union, and the "globalization" of World Trade|
|Author||:||Thomas Covell Fischer|
|Publisher||:||Greenwood Publishing Group - 2000|