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This is a nontechnical book for those curious about the possibilities for cooperation among states and should be of interest to both the nonspecialist and the specialist. It draws on more than one discipline to interpret the events, lying in the triangle bounded by political science, economics, and history.
Andrew G. Brown is a former Director of the General Analysis and Policies Division for the United Nations, New York.
Excerpted from Reluctant Partners: a History of Multilateral Trade Cooperation, 1850-2000 by Andrew G. Brown Copyright © 2003 by Andrew G. Brown. Excerpted by permission.
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|List of Tables|
|1||What Shapes National Trade Policy||6|
|2||Making Trade Relations Work||28|
|3||Trade Cooperation before 1914||49|
|4||The Failed Attempts of the Interwar Years||66|
|5||The Founding of the Postwar System||82|
|6||The First Twenty-Five Years of the New Trade Regime||96|
|7||The Turbulent Decades of the 1970s and 1980s||110|
|8||The Developing Countries: Changing Attitudes toward Trade Policy||134|
|9||The Uruguay Round||148|
|10||Regional Trading Arrangements and Multilateral Cooperation||169|
|11||From Marrakech to Seattle||181|
|App||Some Relevant Academic Research on Multilateral Trade Cooperation||209|