While many laud the government for taking the initiative of China-Pakistan Economic Corridor (CPEC), some remain cautious of its possible drawbacks for Pakistan. What is important is to analyse what real impact Chinese investment has on our economy – both positive and negative.
Political debate and the anxiety it has fueled have created an unfortunate—and inaccurate—impression that trade agreements have destroyed manufacturing and are killing US jobs. A look at the facts reveals a more complex story and points to a different conclusion.
This C. D. Howe Institute report examines the possible implications of Trump administration trade policy on trade among the three NAFTA partner countries: Canada, Mexico, and the United States.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) promises to have a modest impact on Canada, according to ground breaking research from the C.D. Howe Institute.
MLI writes that Canada stands to benefit from changes to intellectual property protections that a Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement can bring.
This report “China Pakistan Economic Corridor: A Primer” brings together, for the first time in Pakistan, facts, policies, perceptions and implementation status at one place about the most important business deal for the country. The report provides a broad overview of the economic significance of economic corridors, identifies parameters of their success, highlights salient features of the institutional and legal framework that governs CPEC, identifies business opportunities alongside the route, highlights concerns from Pakistan’s private sector, updates on the implementation status of CPEC and suggests next steps. The report is based on a review of available literature, background meetings with the senior government officials and representatives from business associations.
The EU-U.S. T-TIP Agreement will only be fully successful if it fully maximizes innovation.
In the ongoing negotiations on the Trans-Pacific Partnership Agreement (TPPA), it is intended to incorporate public-Private Partnerships (PPPs) in the chapter on government procurement, thereby opening up mutual access to the PPP markets of the member states.
Expanding the Information Technology Agreement can bring significant benefits to Korea's economy.
Canadians will likely enjoy $2.1 billion in additional household income by 2035 as a result of the Canada-Korea Free Trade Deal (CKFTA), which entered into force January 1, 2015, according to a new C.D. Howe Institute report.