• The international controversy over chicken, as serious as it could become, looks like a garden-variety trade dispute.

    FORBES: New Asia

  • Sales stagnated because Lexus vehicles were aging, and a trade dispute with Japan was threatening the brand's existence.

    FORBES: The Lexus Nexus

  • One bi-product of any trade dispute with the United States will be that U.S. companies may face a slowdown in obtaining necessary approvals in China.

    FORBES: The Currency War: Post-Seoul

  • Another reason the A330 is a puzzling contract choice is that the U.S. is currently involved in a trade dispute over illegal subsidies to Airbus.

    CENTERFORSECURITYPOLICY: The EADS tanker contradiction

  • They are fighting a new kind of trade dispute about sensitive policy issues, such as food safety and environmental protection, that were once exclusively domestic.

    ECONOMIST: At daggers drawn

  • Indeed, the influence of Vodafone AirTouch may be enough to resolve a rumbling trade dispute between America and Europe over setting the technical standards for third-generation mobile.

    ECONOMIST: Telecommunications

  • The trade dispute with China over auto parts gives a misleading impression: The U.S. is getting tough with China and finally making a difference to our economy.

    FORBES: The New Corporate Patriotism That Can Bring Back American Jobs

  • But now tequila itself has become the subject of a tetchy trade dispute—one that looks as if it will not be settled over a couple of shorts.

    ECONOMIST: Protectionism, or quality control?

  • U. trade dispute over solar has China up in arms.

    FORBES: On European Solar Dispute, China Will Retaliate

  • The United States has little reason to negotiate since the WTO has assessed most of the fault in the trade dispute to lie on the other side of the Atlantic.

    FORBES: Can Airbus Survive Without Subsidies?

  • Together these actions ensure there that the launch aid trade dispute will continue for some time, though if the U.S. is prepared to take forceful action, retaliation could be implemented within a year.


  • One trade dispute was settled and another intensified.

    ECONOMIST: Politics this week

  • However, managing the unequal relationship with the superpower has lately become more complicated, aggravated not only by a perennial trade dispute over lumber but also by what may be an underlying estrangement in values and politics.

    ECONOMIST: Peace, order and rocky government

  • This first ruling is a potential thunderbolt that could ignite a damaging trade dispute between America and Europe at a time when both economies need to present a united front on trade, to prevent a slide towards protectionism.

    ECONOMIST: World trade and commercial aircraft

  • This week, the Chinese government upped the ante in the Obama-China trade dispute by surprisingly imposing new tariffs on imports of Honda and Cadillac models, Chrysler Jeep Grand Cherokee, the BMW X5 and X3 and Mercedes Benz models made in Michigan, Alabama and South Carolina.

    FORBES: China Gets Revenge On Obama With Tariff On U.S. Autos

  • The United States has complained about Chinese trade practices in the past, but Washington has almost always allowed Beijing to drag out preliminary negotiations and then delay World Trade Organization dispute proceedings, thereby postponing the imposition of remedies against blatantly illegal practices.

    FORBES: Magazine Article

  • Although some U.S. complaints about Chinese trade and economic policies are legitimate and probably worth deploying the resources to resolve (including through dispute settlement in the World Trade Organization), other complaints are bogus because there is no violation of an agreement or because the United States is guilty of the same infractions.

    FORBES: Look Hu's Coming To A State Dinner

  • In March it agreed to a ruling by Japan's fair trade commission to settle a dispute over anticompetitive sales practices. (Intel denies any unlawful conduct.) The European Union and the Korean Fair Trade Commission are now investigating Intel on similar charges.

    FORBES: Chips and Guacamole

  • Consider the difference between a traditional trade quarrel, such as a dispute over restrictions on steel imports, and the battle over hormone-treated beef.

    ECONOMIST: At daggers drawn

  • But the dispute about farming and world trade is about more than grandstanding or the protection of a special interest.

    ECONOMIST: European agriculture is feeling beleaguered

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