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 Decade: 1980-1989
 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
U.S. Trade Policy Towards Japan: Where Do We Go From Here?
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Japan: Prospects for Greater Market Openness
Japan has made considerable progress in opening its economy to imports, but significant obstacles remain. This report analyzes the underlying causes of Japan's market protection and assesses the prospects for Japan moving in the direction of greater market openness. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs5/
Imported Automobiles in the United States: Their Rising Market Share and the Macroeconomic Impact of a Proposed Import Restriction
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Increased U.S. Military Sales to China: Arguments and Alternatives
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China-U.S. Trade
The improved political relationship between the United States and the People's Republic of China (P.R.C.), initiated by the Nixon Administration and furthered by the Carter Administration's decision to establish diplomatic relations, has spurred a rapid increase in Sino-U.S. trade. While still small relative to overall U.S. foreign trade, the volume of trade represents an abrupt shift from the no-trade policy that had been pursued since 1950. Despite the rapid expansion, outstanding issues remain as serious barriers to normalized trade. Resolution of those issues may require concession or accommodations by the Chinese leadership as well as action by both the U.S. Congress and the Executive Branch. However, the development of a new approach to foreign economic relations by the post-Mao Chinese leadership and the establishment of diplomatic relations have laid the ground work for a further expansion of commercial relations. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs8404/
Sanctions Against South Africa: Activities of the 99th Congress
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Persian Gulf Oil Trade: Numbers and Issues
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Japan's International Trade Patterns, Institutions, and Policies
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Foreign Investment in U.S. Industry
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Japan-U.S. Trade Relations
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Automobiles Imported from Japan
In recent years, U.S. automotive imports from Japan have seen an increasing at an unusually rapid pace. Congress is considering measures that alleviate the situation and in June 1980 concurrently resolved to promote the competitiveness of U.S. industry in world automobile and truck markets. As a result of the restraint agreement, automobile imports from Japan dropped from 1.99 million units in 1980 to 1.91 million units in 1981 (calendar year). digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs8613/
Japan-U.S. Trade
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Soviet Gas Pipeline: U.S. Options
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The FTC's Used Car Rule
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Caribbean Basin Initiative
The Reagan Administration has proposed legislation which would seek to use trade and aid to promote political stability and economic growth in the Caribbean Basin region. Among other things, it would create a one-way free trade zone, where the small nations of the region would have an opportunity for export-led growth through duty-free access to the U.S. market. It would also provide $350 million in economic aid for 1982 to El Salvador and other Caribbean countries. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs8832/
Why U.S. Agricultural Exports Have Declined in the 1980s
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Sanctions against South Africa: Activities of the 99th Congress
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South Africa: U.S. Policy After Sanctions
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South Africa: U.S. Policy After Sanctions
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Arms Shipments to Iran
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Education Proposals in Trade Competitiveness Legislation
Improvement on America's competitive position in international trade is one of the major issues confronting the 100th Congress. Most legislative proposals have included provisions for increasing the funding levels for Federal education programs, expanding current programs, or authorizing new programs. The primary goal is to improve the productivity of the Nation's workers by raising the skill level of the workforce. Discussions about education's role i n addressing the competitiveness issue have included the contribution of education to productivity growth, comparisons of the educational achievement of American school children with that of their peers in other nations , the educational needs of illiterate adults , and the role of technology in education. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs9072/
Primer on P.L. 480 -- Program History, Description, and Operations: A Brief Compilation of Explanatory Documents
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Reciprocity in International Trade
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Solar Energy: The Federal Program and Congressional Interest
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Technology Transfer And National Security Issues
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Terrorism: U.S. Policy Options
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The Case for and Against an Import Surcharge
The United States is now running a deficit of over $100 billion in its foreign trade and the Federal budget is in the red by roughly $200 billion. To deal with these two deficits, Congress is considering a temporary import surcharge. This brief examines the case for and against such a surcharge as well as its use against Japan. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs9240/
The Stability of the International Banking System
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Trade and Current Account Balances: Statistics
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Trends in Conventional Arms Transfers to the Third World by Major Supplier, 1980-1987
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U.S. Sales of New Domestic and Imported Automobiles from 1977 through 1984, With U.S. Market Shares of Countries of Origin
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Trade Deficits and the Dollar: Bibliography-in-Brief, 1984-1987
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The Iran-Iraq War: Implications for U.S. Policy
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The Stability of the International Banking System
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Trade and Current Account Balances: Statistics
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Trends in Conventional Arms Transfers to the Third World by Major Supplier, 1980-1987
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U.S. Sales of New Domestic and Imported Automobiles from 1977 through 1984, With U.S. Market Shares of Countries of Origin
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Trade Deficits and the Dollar: Bibliography-in-Brief, 1984-1987
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