Trade Agreements Political Environment

Hays, J.C., Ehrlich, S.D., Peinhardt, C. (2005). Public spending and public support for trade within the OECD: an empirical test of the thesis of integrated liberalist compromise. International Organization., 59 (2), 473-494. Taylor, T. W. (2015). The electoral importance of trade policy: experimental evidence of the impact of well-being and complexity. International Interactions, 41 (1), 84-109. Gresser, E. (2010).

Work and the environment in trade since NAFTA. Activists have done less than they will know. Wake Forest Law Review, 45 (2), 491-525. Aklin, M. (2015). Reinventing trade and the Nexus environment through pollution. Environmental and Resource Economics, 64, 663-682. doi.org/10.1007/s10640-015-9893-1. Honestly, S.D., Hearn, E. (2014).

Does compensation for losers increase support for trade? An experimental test of buried liberalism undermines the thesis. Foreign Policy Analysis., 10 (2), 149-164. PTA with labor rules, 0.8 are related to the PTA with environmental legislation. Jinnah, S., Lindsay, A. (2016). Interconnection of problems: environmental standards in U.S. trade agreements. Global Environmental Politics, 16(3), 41-61. Legal dispute resolution mechanisms are similar in the EU and the US in all US PTAs, although the method of application is different. For example, EU agreements transpose the decisions of expert groups (in case of non-compliance) through dialogues and intergovernmental meetings. Jinnah, S., Morgera, E. (2013).

Environmental provisions in U.S. and European free trade agreements: a preliminary comparison and a research agenda. Review of European Community environmental law and international environmental law,22 (3), 324-339. Hafner-Burton, E.M. Forced to be good: why trade agreements strengthen human rights. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. Bernauer, T., Nguyen, Q. (2015). Free trade and/or environmental protection.

Global Environmental Politics, 15(4), 105-129. The positive effect of environmental legislation is consistent with the assumption. Our results are strong for a sample of interviewees only in India or a sample that excludes respondents in India, which controls trade unions, political ideology and public spending and excludes people with prior awareness of social norms. The innovative and interactive online trend analytics tool, based on the Trade and Environment (TREND) database, which traces nearly 300 different environmental provisions in the texts of approximately 630 PTAs, offers new ways to go further and conduct research to provide detailed information on the interaction between trade and the environment and to provide a new insight into a series of relevant policy discussions. This briefing paper summarizes the latest research findings on the basis of TREND and provides a new overview of these issues and political discussions at the interface of international trade and the environment. Young, A. R. (2016). Not your parents` trade policy: the transatlantic trade and investment negotiations. Review of International Political Economy, 23, 345-378.

doi.org/10.1080/09692290.2016.1150316. The evidence indicates that the factor model is most appropriate to explain individual attitudes towards trade, both in the United States and globally (Scheve and Slaughter 2001; 2013. Mansfield and Mutz (2009) argue for sociotropic macro-economic factors. The 2007 U.S. Bipartisan Trade Agreement imposes enforceable labour and environmental rules in all U.S. EDPs and is a direct result of U.S. worker and environmental lobbying (Postnikov 2019). Medrano, J.D., Braun, M. (2012). Untrained citizens and support for free trade. Review of International Political Economy, 19 (3), 448-476. Ehrlich, S.D.

(2018). Fair trade policy: going beyond free trade and protection. New York: Oxford University Press. Lo, A. Y. (2014). The negative effects of income on the perception of long-term environmental risks. Ecological economy., 107, 51-58.

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