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44 Asia-Pacific Trade and Investment Review 7. Vol. 1, No. 2, November 2005 MODALITIES FOR TRADE LIBERALIZATION As per the stipulation in Article XXIV of the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT), Contracting Parties in any regional integration agreement, including free trade agreements or areas, are required to “substantially liberalize all intraregional trade”. They are also required to notify a time frame during which free trade will be achieved within the region. The Participating States under the Bangkok Agreement, however, have notified WTO under the Enabling Clause where the requirements are much less stringent.

At the most recent Standing Committee (twenty-third session, 18-19 January 2005), Participating States agreed that they would merge the second and third concession lists based on MOP. As a result, the number of concession items and MOPs is subject to further change. 29 Asia-Pacific Trade and Investment Review Vol. 1, No. 2 per cent) and Bangladesh (5 per cent) on products for all countries. Thus both India and Sri Lanka have offered concessions on almost the same number of products, which appear to be disproportionate in terms of their size.

In addition, the Agreement has also been recently amended. Section 2 of this paper examines the nature of concessions exchanged by the Participating States, including those offered exclusively to the least developed countries (LDCs), and the margin of preference (MOP) offered by them. Section 3 examines the trend in intraregional exports of countries that are Participating States of the Bangkok Agreement and their share in world exports from 1994 to 2002. Section 4 presents the rationale for a Negative List approach to trade liberalization, drawing illustrations from two case studies, the ASEAN Free Trade Area (AFTA) and the India-Sri Lanka Free Trade Agreement.

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A Comparison Of The Cost Of Trading French Shares On The Paris Bourse And On Seaq International by De Jong, Nijman And Roell


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