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The pattern of US antidumping: the path from initial filing to WTO dispute settlement

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Author Info

  • BOWN, CHAD P.
  • HOEKMAN, BERNARD
  • OZDEN, CAGLAR

Abstract

This paper examines recent trends in the US antidumping process. We trace the experience of different groups of countries at each stage of the investigation process and through follow-up activity in disputes initiated at the GATT WTO. The data reveal that lower income developing countries are more likely to be targeted, less likely to settle cases, more likely to confront high dumping duties, and less likely to bring cases to the WTO. We argue that differences in administrative and institutional capacity may be a contributing factor that explains the observed bias facing developing countries, in addition to the other hypotheses that have been offered in the literature, such as higher protection and limited retaliatory ability.

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by Cambridge University Press in its journal World Trade Review.

Volume (Year): 2 (2003)
Issue (Month): 03 (November)
Pages: 349-371

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Handle: RePEc:cup:wotrrv:v:2:y:2003:i:03:p:349-371_00

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Cited by:
  1. Bown, Chad P., 2005. "Trade remedies and World Trade Organization dispute settlement : Why are so few challenged?," Policy Research Working Paper Series 3540, The World Bank.
  2. Morris E. Morkre & Dean Spinanger & Lien H. Tran, 2008. "Are Unfair Import Laws Unfair to Developing Countries: Evidence from U.S. Antidumping Actions 1990-2004," Kiel Working Papers 1438, Kiel Institute for the World Economy.
  3. Chad P. Bown & Meredith Crowley, 2004. "Policy externalities: how U.S. antidumping affects Japanese exports to the EU," Working Paper Series WP-04-12, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago.
  4. Miyagiwa, Kaz & Song, Huasheng & Vandenbussche, Hylke, 2010. "Innovation, antidumping, and retaliation," CEPR Discussion Papers 7916, C.E.P.R. Discussion Papers.

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