Wednesday, September 14, 2011

Lee, Horlick, Choi, & Broude: Law and Development Perspective on International Trade Law

Yong-Shik Lee (The Law and Development Institute, Sydney), Gary Horlick (Georgetown Univ. - Law), Won-Mog Choi (Ewha Womans Univ. - Law), & Tomer Broude (Hebrew Univ. of Jerusalem - Law) have published Law and Development Perspective on International Trade Law (Cambridge Univ. Press 2011). Contents include:
  • Yong-Shik Lee, Law and development for lease-developed countries: theoretical basis and regulatory framework for microtrade
  • Tomer Broude, Development disputes in international trade
  • Bryan Mercurio, Intellectual property rights, trade, and economic development
  • Maureen Irish, Trade, border security, and development
  • Yong-Shik Lee, World Trade Organization and developing countries: reform proposal
  • Faizel Ismail, Rediscovering the role of developing countries in GATT/WTO before the Doha Round
  • Gary Horlick & Katherine Fennell, The WTO dispute settlement from the perspective of developing countries
  • Andrew Mitchell & Joanne Wallis, Pacific countries in the WTO: accession and accommodation, the reality of WTO accession
  • Moshe Hirsch, North-South regional trade agreements: prospects, risks, and legal regulation
  • Mitsuo Matsushita & Yong-Shik Lee, Free trade agreements: WTO disciplines and development perspectives
  • Anthony Cassimatis, FTAs, developing countries, and human rights conditionality
  • Yong-Shik Lee, Free trade agreement and foreign direct investment: a viable answer for economic development?
  • Colin Picker, Islands of prosperity and poverty: a rational trade development policy for economically heterogeneous states
  • Caf Dowlah, The generalized system of preferences of the United States: does it promote industrialization and economic growth in least developed countries?
  • Yong-Shik Lee, Young-Ok Kim & Hye Seong Mun, Economic development of North Korea: call for international trade based development policy and legal reform
  • Xiaojie Lu, Applying the 'specificity' test of the WTO subsidy rule in the context of China's foreign investment policies
  • Gary Horlick, Non-conclusion