This report provides GTIPA members’ perspectives on how the COVID-19 pandemic has inspired AI-driven innovations in their countries.Wed, 12/01/2021
Our studies, projects and policy recommendations identify the risks and opportunities for our economy and our society. Here you'll find an overview of our reports. Download the About GTIPA brochure.
GTIPA members have issued numerous reports and articles to help policymakers address the coronavirus update. View list.
This monograph—authored by a subset of GTIPA members—explores the leading challenges facing the WTO and offers a number of policy recommendations for how to address them.Mon, 09/27/2021
The following declaration sets out why we believe that divisive proposals before the World Trade Organization to override intellectual property rights to promote local vaccine production would do more harm than good. There are better ways to accelerate vaccine manufacturing based on trust and collaboration.Mon, 05/24/2021
GTIPA members explore how global value chains have played an important role in overcoming the COVID-19 pandemic and helping sustain global economic growth through the crisis.Thu, 02/25/2021
This report shows GTIPA members’ perspectives on e-commerce and digital trade in light of negotiations on new rules World Trade Organization (WTO) member nations are deliberating regarding the moratorium on cross-border electronic transmissions customs duties (i.e., duties on digital products).Mon, 10/26/2020
This report provides GTIPA members’ perspectives on their nations’ three most-significant trade priorities for the year ahead. This document aims to deliver a succinct snapshot of what to expect in the coming year regarding trade policy priorities for these countries.Mon, 10/26/2020
The COVID-19 (coronavirus) pandemic that emerged at the start of 2020 has impacted the global economy and public health to an unprecedented extent. This anthology analyzes the economic and public health impact and policy responses of 20 nations and regions.Mon, 10/26/2020
A Declaration of Mutual Interest in Trade and Globalization for the Benefit of All Peoples and NationsThu, 04/13/2017
Every minute, six million people make an online purchase. Specifically, the 5.7 million searches carried out on Google translate into $434,014 per minute in sales on the network worldwide, according to 2021 data collected by Visual Capitalist .
A combustible confluence of factors is pushing the US-China trade relationship, and the global trade system in general, into dangerous territory. The Ukraine crisis and the potential for the imposition of painful sanctions and countersanctions only exacerbates the volatility of the moment. As the existing trade system passes away, a new equilibrium will have to be established – but could it be achieved?
Our analysis of patenting on the WHO’s latest Essential Medicine List (22nd edition, 2021) shows a decline in the percentage of patented medicines for the first time.
The last decade has not been favorable to democracy worldwide. The rise of right-wing populists and the hardening of autocratic rule have left clear imprints. The Bertelsmann Stiftung's Transformation Index (BTI) traces this development for 137 developing countries and emerging economies, or four-fifths of the world's population. For this purpose, we provide more than 5,000 pages of country analyses and a comprehensive data package.
The Competition Bureau’s 67-page submission to Senator Howard Wetston’s Competition Act consultation process used about 20 pages to focus on merger provisions including the efficiency defence.
Least-developed countries (LDCs) have faced significant challenges in effectively utilising S&DT flexibilities to integrate into the global trading system better. While S&DT is a cross-cutting issue, it is only one of the WTO's many challenges.
Foreign direct investment (FDI) has been essential to many economies and integral to the process of globalization. In recent years, the benefits of FDI are threatened by geopolitical risks and chronic supply chain disruptions. However, any security gains achieved from the retrenchment of trade must be measured against its costs.
In the global race to lead in critical technologies, Europe is playing catch-up in some areas while maintaining leadership in select sectors. To benefit fully from its existing competencies, the EU must maintain a technological cutting-edge, strengthen and expand industrial capacities, and diversify its international partners.