Trade disputes between the United States, Canada, and Mexico surrounding agricultural products are widespread and show no signs of abating. As the United States increases agricultural imports while straining under a stagnant level of exports, there is growing tension between trading partners as evidenced by the significant increase in trade remedies being sought by competing countries.International Agricultural Trade Disputes: Case Studies in North America analyzes trade disputes and relevant trade issues from 1995 to 2003. Using case studies to illustrate the complexity of trade disputes, this book examines many factors, such as United States farm policy, the role of politics, and the various trade remedy measures employed in resolving these disputes.
Andrew Schmitz teaches Food and Resource Economics at the University of Florida.
Charles B. Moss is a professor of Food and Resource Economics at the University of Florida.
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