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 Country: Japan
 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
Japan-U.S. Trade: The Construction Services Issue

Japan-U.S. Trade: The Construction Services Issue

Date: November 4, 1993
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Japan-U.S. Trade: The Structural Impediments Initiative

Japan-U.S. Trade: The Structural Impediments Initiative

Date: March 15, 1993
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Japan-United States Framework for Trade Negotiations

The Japan-United States Framework for Trade Negotiations

Date: August 6, 1993
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Date: November 10, 1992
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Date: June 23, 1993
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Japanese-U.S. Trade Relations: Cooperation or Confrontation?

Date: February 2, 1993
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
U.S. Trade Policy Towards Japan: Where Do We Go From Here?

U.S. Trade Policy Towards Japan: Where Do We Go From Here?

Date: May 8, 1989
Creator: Cooper, William H
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

Date: February 14, 2012
Creator: Cooper, William H.
Description: Japan and the United States are the two largest economic powers. Together they account for over 30% of world domestic product, for a significant portion of international trade in goods and services, and for a major portion of international investment. This economic clout makes the United States and Japan potentially powerful actors in the world economy. Economic conditions in the United States and Japan have a significant impact on the rest of the world. Furthermore, the U.S.-Japan bilateral economic relationship can influence economic conditions in other countries. More generally, other issues regarding U.S.-Japan economic relations may emerge on the agenda of the 112th Congress. U.S. and Japanese leaders have several options on how to manage their relationship, including stronger reliance on the World Trade Organization; special bilateral negotiating frameworks and agreements; or a free trade agreement.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

Date: March 31, 2011
Creator: Cooper, William H.
Description: This report discusses issues regarding U.S.-Japan economic relations, since the economic condition of each nation can affect the world economy and a U.S.-Japan bilateral economic relationship could influence economic conditions in other countries. U.S. and Japanese leaders have several options on how to manage their relationship, including stronger reliance on the World Trade Organization; special bilateral negotiating frameworks and agreements; or a free trade agreement.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

U.S.-Japan Economic Relations: Significance, Prospects, and Policy Options

Date: December 5, 2011
Creator: Cooper, William H.
Description: This report discusses issues regarding U.S.-Japan economic relations, since the economic condition of each nation can affect the world economy and a U.S.-Japan bilateral economic relationship could influence economic conditions in other countries. U.S. and Japanese leaders have several options on how to manage their relationship, including stronger reliance on the World Trade Organization; special bilateral negotiating frameworks and agreements; or a free trade agreement.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department