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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
India and Pakistan: Current U.S. Economic Sanctions
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India and Pakistan: Current U.S. Economic Sanctions
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The Iran-Libya Sanctions Act (ILSA)
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The Iran-Libya Sanctions Act (ILSA)
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Environment and the World Trade Organization (WTO) at Seattle: Issues and Concerns
This meeting of the decision making body of the WTO was expected to make decisions that would lead to another round of negotiations on a wide variety of trade rules and related issues. Although the United States continues to assert the necessity of pursuing the twin goals of free trade and environmental protection and to argue that these need not be in conflict, controversy remains over how the multilateral trading system should address the specifics of environmental issues. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1004/
The European Union's Ban on Hormone-Treated Meat
The European Union (EU) continues to ban imports of meat derived from animals treated with growth hormones despite rulings by World Trade Organization (WTO) dispute settlement panels that the banis inconsistent with the Uruguay Round Agreement on health and safety measures used to restrict imports (the Sanitary and Phytosanitary or SPS Agreement). U.S. retaliation, authorized by the WTO, in the form of 100% duties on $116 million of EU agricultural products remains in effect while negotiations to resolve the dispute continue. Thus far, EU offers of compensation (trade concessions) for lost U.S. meat exports in lieu of lifting the ban have been rejected by the United States. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1258/
The World Trade Organization (WTO) Seattle Ministerial Conference
On November 30th to December 3rd, 1999, the highest decision-making body of the World Trade Organization (WTO), called the Ministerial Conference, will meet in Seattle to make broad policy decisions. The key issue for the trade ministers attending the meeting will be to decide on the structure and topics for the agenda of a new round of multilateral trade negotiations. Countries have committed to discuss agriculture and services trade in the new round. Other items that have been proposed for inclusion in the new round or for earlier consideration include tariff reductions, concessions for developing countries, labor issues and the environment, and the WTO decision-making process. Major labor, environmental, and consumer interest groups are expected to be present in Seattle to argue for more consideration of workers' rights and the environment within the WTO. This report provides a summary background on preparations for the Ministerial and related issues of congressional interest. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1002/
Renditions: Constraints Imposed by Laws on Torture
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Al Qaeda: Statements and Evolving Ideology
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Border and Transportation Security: Overview of Congressional Issues
This report provides a summary of selected border and transportation security (BTS) concepts and issues that may be of interest to the 109th Congress. It is the product of contributions from CRS staff in the table contained later in this report labeled Key Policy Staff: Border and Transportation Security. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs5996/
Saudi Arabia: Terrorist Financing Issues
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Saudi Arabia: Terrorist Financing Issues
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U.N. Convention Against Torture (CAT): Overview and Application to Interrogation Techniques
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U.N. Convention Against Torture (CAT): Overview and Application to Interrogation Techniques
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Terrorist Identification, Screening, and Tracking Under Homeland Security Presidential Directive 6
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The U.N. Convention Against Torture: Overview of U.S. Implementation Policy Concerning the Removal of Aliens
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Foreign Terrorist Organizations
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The "FTO List" and Congress: Sanctioning Designated Foreign Terrorist Organizations
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World Trade Organization Negotiations: The Doha Development Agenda
On November 9-14, 2001, trade ministers from WTO countries met in Doha, Qatar for their fourth Ministerial Conference. At that meeting, they agreed to a work program for a new round of multilateral trade negotiations to conclude by January 1, 2005. The work program folds on-going negotiations on agriculture and services into a broader agenda that includes industrial tariffs, topics of interest to developing countries, changes in WTO rules, and other provisions. Because of the influence that developing countries had in setting the work program, the round has become known as the Doha Development Agenda. Agriculture has been the linchpin in the Doha Development Agenda. U.S. goals were substantial reduction of trade-distorting domestic support; elimination of export subsidies, and improved market access. Industrial trade barriers and services are other market access topics in the negotiations. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs5989/
Terrorists and Suicide Attacks
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Trade Agreements: Impact on the U.S. Economy
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North Korea: Economic Sanctions
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Nuclear, Biological, Chemical, and Missile Proliferation Sanctions: Selected Current Law
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Nuclear, Biological, Chemical, and Missile Proliferation Sanctions: Selected Current Law
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Suits Against Terrorist States
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Terrorism and the Law of War: Trying Terrorists as War Criminals before Military Commissions
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Terrorism: Near Eastern Groups and State Sponsors, 2002
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Terrorism: Near Eastern Groups and State Sponsors, 2001
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The World Trade Organization: The Debate in the United States
The World Trade Organization (WTO) went into effect in 1995, replacing the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) which had been in existence since 1948. Under the WTO, the governments of the 136 member countries agree on a set of rules and principles for trade, negotiate periodically to reduce trade barriers, and participate in the dispute settlement procedure. Economists believe that, over the past 50 years, the more predictable environment for trade as well as the reduction in trade barriers has contributed to unprecedented economic prosperity for the majority of countries. On the other hand, trade liberalization under the WTO has resulted in economic costs to those whose jobs have been adversely affected, although they are relatively few compared to total employment in the United States. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1257/
Iraq: Oil-for-Food Program, International Sanctions, and Illicit Trade
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Iraq: Oil-for-Food Program, International Sanctions, and Illicit Trade
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Iraq: Oil-for-Food Program, International Sanctions, and Illicit Trade
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Iraq: Oil-for-Food Program, International Sanctions, and Illicit Trade
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Iraq: Oil-For-Food Program, Illicit Trade, and Investigations
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Economic Sanctions: Legislation in the 106th Congress
This report tracks legislation relating to the use of economic sanctions in pursuit of foreign policy or national security objectives. Separate sections are given to the areas of greatest activity: sanctions imposed against India and Pakistan; exemptions of food and medicine exports; and sanctions reform. A separate table is included listing sanctions measures that were introduced but received no consideration, including measures pertaining to export controls, nonproliferation, drug certifications, and the sanctions regimes leveled, or proposed to be leveled, against Cuba, Iran, Iraq, Serbia and Montenegro, and other countries. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1256/
Terrorism: Middle Eastern Groups and State Sponsors, 1999
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Economic Sanctions and U.S. Agricultural Exports
Various statutes and regulations authorize the President to restrict or prohibit trade with targeted countries for national security or foreign policy reasons. The exercise of these authorities has resulted in restrictions or prohibitions at times being placed on the export of U.S. agricultural commodities and products. The U.S. government currently restricts exports of agricultural products as part of across-the-board economic sanctions imposed on Cuba and Iraq. Exceptions are made for humanitarian reasons, allowing food to be sold or donated to these two countries. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1255/
Foreign Corrupt Practices Act
This report gives an overview of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act of 1977, which was intended to prohibit bribery of foreign officials by American corporations. It includes information about the original legislation, amendments in 1988, and amendments in 1998 that brought the legislation into conformance with the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development's agreement on bribery. digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metacrs1001/
North Korea: Chronology of Provocations, 1950-2003
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North Korea: Chronology of Provocations, 1950-2000
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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The Law of the Sea Convention and U.S. Policy
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