Case Studies

Nilaratna Xuto* * International Institute for Trade and Development, Bangkok Tuna is arguably one of the most well-known and abundant of fish, found in large quantities at supermarkets and convenience stores around the world. It is such a popular sight in its canned form that one may have even dissociated it from its origins as a fish, until reminded of the amusing slogan-cum-brand, ‘chicken of the sea’. As such, it is safe to say that tuna enjoys as much popularity among consumers as the humble and ubiquitous chicken.

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Amir Muhammed and Wajid H. Pirzada* I. The problem in context   

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Victory in Principle: Pakistan’s Dispute Settlement Case on Combed Cotton Yarn Exports to the United States Turab Hussain* * Lecturer, Department of Economics, Lahore University of Management Sciences.

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  Junsok Yang* I. The problem in context   

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B. Bhattarcharyya*This case study deals with the way in which the Indian shrimp industry responded when faced with an anti-dumping action in the United States. It also indicates the potential impact of the anti-dumping action on the fragmented, small-producers-dominated industry. I. The case history   

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John Breckenridge** Independent consultant based in Geneva, Switzerland.I. The problem   Setting the scene

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Jacqueline D. Krikorian** Postdoctoral Fellow, York University, Ontario. The author gratefully acknowledges the many individuals who met her to discuss the case and its implications. She also would like to thank David R. Cameron, Dennis DesRosiers, Ran Hirschl, John H. Jackson, Maura Jeffords, Bruno Julien, C. Christopher Parlin, David Schneiderman, Debra Steger, Michael Trebilcock, Robert C. Vipond, and the Fellows at the Institute of International Economic Law at Georgetown University Law Centre, 2001-3, who provided input and assistance with this project in varying capacities.

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