China and the WTO: Progress, Perils, and Prospects
Peter K. Yu
Texas A&M University School of Law
Gordon G. Chang
New York University School of Law
Elizabeth C. Economy
Council on Foreign Relations
Human Rights in China (HRIC)
Adam Qi Li
Jun He Law Offices
NYU Law School, Public Law Research Paper No. 77; MSU-DCL Public Law Research Paper No. 01-26
In November 2001, member states of the World Trade Organization (WTO) approved the proposal to admit China to the international trading body. After fifteen years of exhaustive negotiations, China finally became the 143rd member of the WTO on December 11, 2001. To reflect on this event, this panel brings together six China experts to explore the ramifications of China's accession to the WTO. Among the issues addressed are whether China is making progress in its compliance with the WTO requirements, whether China is suffering setbacks in the socio-economic arena, whether there are any prospects for democratic reforms and stronger human rights and environmental protection in the country, and what the WTO accession means to China's neighbors and the global community.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 30
Date posted: January 27, 2004
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