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dc.contributor.authorGreen, Russell A.
Payan, Tony
dc.date.accessioned 2017-10-06T18:17:06Z
dc.date.available 2017-10-06T18:17:06Z
dc.date.issued 2017
dc.identifier.citation Green, Russell A. and Payan, Tony. "NAFTA Does Not Matter as Much as You Think (But Renegotiation Matters a Lot)." Issue Brief, no. 06.19.17 (2017) James A. Baker III Institute for Public Policy of Rice University and Baylor College of Medicine: https://www.bakerinstitute.org/research/nafta-does-not-matter-as-much-as-you-think/.
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1911/97768
dc.description Most analysis of NAFTA begins by citing the huge increase in bilateral trade between the U.S., Canada and Mexico since 1993. U.S.-Mexico trade—exports plus imports—has grown three and a half times faster than U.S. GDP since NAFTA began in 1994. If NAFTA were solely responsible for that trade, renegotiating it on more favorable terms might have big payoffs. However, there are seven problems with thinking NAFTA has mattered or can matter very much.
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher James A. Baker III Institute for Public Policy of Rice University and Baylor College of Medicine
dc.relation.urihttps://www.bakerinstitute.org/research/nafta-does-not-matter-as-much-as-you-think/
dc.rights This material may be quoted or reproduced without prior permission, provided appropriate credit is given to the author and Rice Universityメs Baker Institute for Public Policy.
dc.title NAFTA Does Not Matter as Much as You Think (But Renegotiation Matters a Lot)
dc.type Issue brief
dc.citation.journalTitle Issue Brief
dc.citation.issueNumber 06.19.17
dc.type.dcmi Text


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