Edited by Sarah Joseph, David Kinley and Jeff Waincymer
This collection of essays from leading academics examines the connection between the World Trade Organization (WTO) and human rights issues, a topic which has provoked significant debate, particularly in the decade since the collapsed WTO talks in Seattle in 1999.
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- The World Trade Organization and Human Rights Interdisciplinary Perspectives
- Chapter 1: The Trade and Human Rights Debate: Introduction to an Interdisciplinary Analysis
- Chapter 2: Beyond the Divide: The International Covenant on Economic, Social and Political Rights and the World Trade Organization
- Chapter 3: International Trade Law, Human Rights and the Customary International Law Rules on Treaty Interpretation
- Chapter 4: Globalisation and Human Rights: An Economist’s Perspective
- Chapter 5: Resources, Rules and International Political Economy: The Politics of Development in the WTO
- Chapter 6: International Economic Justice: Is a Principled Liberalism Possible?
- Chapter 7: Inter-regime Encounters
- Chapter 8: Games within Fragmentation: The Convention on the Protection and Promotion of the Diversity of Cultural Expressions
- Chapter 9: Viet Nam, Human Rights and Trade: Implications of Viet Nam’s Accession to the WTO
- Chapter 10: The WTO and Labor Rights: Strategies of Linkage
- Chapter 11: Public Opinion and the Interpretation of the World Trade Organisation’s Agreement on Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures
- Chapter 12: Democratic Deficit, Participation and the WTO
- Chapter 13: Energy Security, Economic Development and Climate Change: Carbon Markets and the WTO
- Chapter 14: From Realpolitik of International Trade to the Geneva Consensus
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