European community protection against manufactured imports from developing countries
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European community protection against manufactured imports from developing countries a case study in the political economy of protection by Eric Verreydt

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Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C., U.S.A. (1818 H St., N.W., Washington 20433) .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • European Economic Community countries,
  • European Economic Community countries.

Subjects:

  • Protectionism -- European Economic Community countries.,
  • European Economic Community countries -- Commercial policy.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by E. Verreydt and J. Waelbroeck.
SeriesWorld Bank staff working paper ;, no. 432
ContributionsWaelbroeck, Jean.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHF1532.92 .V47 1980
The Physical Object
Pagination25 p. ;
Number of Pages25
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2789297M
LC Control Number83216594

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Get this from a library! European community protection against manufactured imports from developing countries: a case study in the political economy of protection. [Eric Verreydt; Jean Waelbroeck; World Bank.]. impression that the incidence of protection against manufactured exports from the developing countries was probably considerably less than is generally believed. Protection against Manufactured Imports in the s As already noted, our focus centers on protection against manufac- tured imports from by: 9. European Community Protection against Manufactured Imports from Developing Countries: A Case Study in the Political Economy of Protection Eric Verreydt and Jean Waelbroeck Comment: William R. Cline Comment: Gene M. Grossman List of Contributors Author Index Subject Index. U.S.A., or from the European Office of the Bank, 66 avenue d'lena, Paris, France. L. Alan Winters is an economist with the International Economic Research Division of the World Bank's Development Research Department. Library of Congress Cataloging in Publication Data Winters, L. Alan. Imports of developing countries.

Eric Verreydt & Jean Waelbroeck, "European Community Protection against Manufactured Imports from Developing Countries: A Case Study in the Political Economy of Protection," NBER Chapters, in: Import Competition and Response, pages , National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. Statistics Access and download statistics. Verreydt, E. and Jean Waelbroek. "European Community Protection Against Manufactured Imports from Developing Countries: A Case Study in the Political Economy of Protection," in Import Competition and Response, edited by J. Bhagwati. Chicago: N.B.E.R./ University of Chicago Press, , pp. Prices, Wages and Business Cycles. By Burton H. Import from developing countries 5 1. Introduction. The Norwegian Generalised System of Preferences (GSP) for import of goods from developing countries allows lower tariffs to be imposed on goods from de-veloping countries. The purpose is to increase the ex-port income of the developing countries as a contribu-tion to economic and social. There is also a greater frequency of relatively high tariffs on the developed countries' imports from the developing countries than on their overall manufactured imports. Thus, in the United States, tariffs of 10 per cent or higher apply to 20 per cent of imports from developing countries and 9 per cent of overall manufacturedFile Size: KB.

This article discusses the development of the European Union’s (EU) international trade in goods. It considers the EU’s share in world import and export markets, intra-EU trade (trade between EU Member States), the EU’s main trading partners, and the EU’s most widely traded product categories.. The EU accounts for around 15 % of the world’s trade in goods.   In developing countries, value-added trade contributes 28 percent on average to these countries' gross domestic product, as compared with 18 percent for developed companies. Economies with the fastest growing participation in value chains have GDP per-capital growth rates 2 percent above the average, the report notes.   Facts about EU imports. EU import tariffs are amongst the lowest in the world. The EU market is the most open to developing countries. Fuels excluded, the EU imports more from LDCs than the US, Canada, Japan and China put together. It is not just exports that are essential to economic growth and job creation but increasingly also imports. on protection against subsidised imports from countries not members of the European Community (1) has been substantially amended several times (2). In the interests of clarity and rationality the said Regulation should be codified. (2) The conclusion of the Uruguay Round of multilateral trade negotiations led to the establishment of theFile Size: KB.