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dc.contributor.authorBhala, Raj
dc.contributor.authorHowse, Robert
dc.contributor.authorLester, Simon
dc.contributor.authorWeiss, Marley
dc.identifier.citation16 J. Int'l Bus. & L. 15 (2016)en_US
dc.description.abstractPanel discussion given at Debate 2016 Symposium conducted at the Maurice A. Deane School of Law, Hempstead, New York. Transcribed by Haley Trust, Journal of International Business and Law.

The TPP is an international trade agreement between twelve Pacific Rim nations including the United States. The other nations that'll join the TPP are Japan, Malaysia, Vietnam, Singapore, Brunei, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, Mexico, Chile, and Peru. Combined, the economies of these countries in the TPP have a combined population of eight hundred million people and comprise of about forty percent of the world's economy. Negotiations for the TPP have been going on in bits and parts, largely over the last seven years and have been a priority of the Obama administration for most of its two terms. Negotiations went on culminating in a final agreement signed on February fourth of this 2016.

This panel discusses the pros and cons of the Trans-Pacifici Partnership as well as many other such trade partnerships.
dc.publisherJournal of International Business and Lawen_US
dc.subjectTPP, Trans-Pacific Partnershipen_US
dc.titleDebate 2016: To Tpp or Not Tpp? Should the U.S. Join the Trans-Pacific Partnership and Other Trade Agreementsen_US
kusw.kuauthorBhala, Raj
kusw.oaversionScholarly/refereed, publisher versionen_US
kusw.oapolicyThis item meets KU Open Access policy criteria.en_US

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