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 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

Date: September 17, 2003
Creator: Labonte, Marc & Makinen, Gail
Description: This report discusses the reasons for the U.S. current account deficit, popularly known as the trade deficit, and which is on the rise.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

Date: April 19, 2001
Creator: Labonte, Marc & Makinen, Gail
Description: This report discusses the reasons for the U.S. current account deficit, popularly known as the trade deficit, and which is on the rise.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

America's Growing Current Account Deficit: Its Cause and What It Means for the Economy

Date: December 27, 2002
Creator: Labonte, Marc & Makinen, Gail
Description: This report discusses the reasons for the U.S. current account deficit, popularly known as the trade deficit, and which is on the rise.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
An Analysis of the Regulatory Burden on Small Banks

An Analysis of the Regulatory Burden on Small Banks

Date: April 22, 2015
Creator: Hoskins, Sean M. & Labonte, Marc
Description: This report explains the concept of regulatory burden and the different ways it can be manifested. It analyzes whether small banks are relatively more burdened by regulation than big banks. To help answer that question, the report looks at the relative treatment of small and large banks in recent major regulatory proposals.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Andean Trade Preference Act: A Comparison of House and Senate Versions of H.R. 3009

The Andean Trade Preference Act: A Comparison of House and Senate Versions of H.R. 3009

Date: June 12, 2002
Creator: Hornbeck, J. F.
Description: In 1991, the 102nd Congress passed the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA), which provided for preferential treatment of selected U.S. imports from Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru as part of an incentive system to encourage legal trade as an alternative to illicit drug production. This brief report provides a side-by-side comparison of House- and Senate-passed bills that would reauthorize the ATPA.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

Date: February 21, 2002
Creator: Hornbeck, J. F.
Description: On December 4, 1991, President George Bush signed into law the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA) to counter illicit drug production and trade in Latin America. For ten years, it has provided preferential, mostly duty-free, treatment of selected U.S. imports from Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. The goal of ATPA is to encourage increased exports, thereby promoting development and providing an incentive for Andean farmers and other workers to pursue economic alternatives to the drug trade. This report discusses the ATPA, its background, and issues regarding its potential reauthorization.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

Date: August 23, 2002
Creator: Hornbeck, J. F.
Description: On December 4, 1991, President George Bush signed into law the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA) to counter illicit drug production and trade in Latin America. For ten years, it has provided preferential, mostly duty-free, treatment of selected U.S. imports from Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. The goal of ATPA is to encourage increased exports, thereby promoting development and providing an incentive for Andean farmers and other workers to pursue economic alternatives to the drug trade. This report discusses the ATPA, its background, and issues regarding its potential reauthorization.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

The Andean Trade Preference Act: Background and Issues for Reauthorization

Date: January 3, 2001
Creator: Hornbeck, J. F.
Description: On December 4, 1991, President George Bush signed into law the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA) to counter illicit drug production and trade in Latin America. For ten years, it has provided preferential, mostly duty-free, treatment of selected U.S. imports from Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. The goal of ATPA is to encourage increased exports, thereby promoting development and providing an incentive for Andean farmers and other workers to pursue economic alternatives to the drug trade. This report discusses the ATPA, its background, and issues regarding its potential reauthorization.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Andean-U.S. Free-Trade Agreement Negotiations

Andean-U.S. Free-Trade Agreement Negotiations

Date: June 16, 2005
Creator: Sek, Lenore
Description: In November 2003, the Bush Administration announced that it intended to begin negotiations on a free-trade agreement (FTA) with these nations, which would reduce and eliminate foreign barriers to trade and investment, support democracy, and fight drug activity. This report briefly discusses this announcement, as well as the major issues and concerns relating to negotiation, and the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA), the FTA's predecessor.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Andean-U.S. Free-Trade Agreement Negotiations

Andean-U.S. Free-Trade Agreement Negotiations

Date: June 29, 2005
Creator: Sek, Lenore
Description: In November 2003, the Bush Administration announced that it intended to begin negotiations on a free-trade agreement (FTA) with these nations, which would reduce and eliminate foreign barriers to trade and investment, support democracy, and fight drug activity. This report briefly discusses this announcement, as well as the major issues and concerns relating to negotiation, and the Andean Trade Preference Act (ATPA), the FTA's predecessor.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department