The Uruguay Round: From Cold War To Cooperation In Negotiating Temperate-zone Agricultural And Trade Policies
It is not likely that Governments will take precipitous action following the Uruguay Round. However, the large industrial economies should continue to press heavily for the revision of farm programs until a better accommodation is reached. The moves toward gradual decoupling of farmers' support payments from agricultural output and price levels should be the first order of business of Governments everywhere. This reform should be supplemented by greater international attention to domestic policies which create non-tariff barriers to trade.
Volume (Year): 62 (1994)
Issue (Month): 02 (August)
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- J. S. Hillman, 1992. "Confessions Of A Double Agent In The Ec-Us Agricultural Policy Argument," Journal of Agricultural Economics, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 43(3), pages 327-342.
- Haley, Stephen L., 1993. "Environmental And Agricultural Policy Linkages In The European Community: The Nitrate Problem And Cap Reform," Working Papers 51117, International Agricultural Trade Research Consortium.
- Runge, C. Ford, 1992. "Environmental Effects Of Trade In The Agricultural Sector: A Case Study," Working Papers 14449, University of Minnesota, Center for International Food and Agricultural Policy.
- Petrey, L.A. & Johnson, R.W.M., 1993. "Agriculture in the Uruguay Round: Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures," Review of Marketing and Agricultural Economics, Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society, vol. 61(03), December.
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