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Publications & Documents
English, , 225kb
This document provides an update on developments in the field of regional trade agreements and environment in late 2006 and 2007. It is based on publicly available information and includes an overview of provisions on environment in trade agreements signed since end 2006.
As guidance to countries wishing to include environmental provisions in regional trade agreements (RTAs), this document provides a checklist on environmental issues for negotiators of RTAs.
OECD countries have agreed to a Recommendation that calls for stronger environment-related requirements for export deals to qualify for export credit backing from their governments’ Export Credit Agencies (ECAs).
How do regional trade agreements make provisions for environmental issues? This book surveys regional and bilateral arrangements, customs unions and free trade agreements to summarise country experiences in the negotation and application of environmental provisions.
English, , 169kb
This working paper examines the growing market for environmental goods and services in Israel.
English, , 396kb
This paper analyses the major determinants of change in the Chilean market for environmental goods and services, with a particular focus on water services and air pollution control.
OECD Trade and Environment Working Papers Nos. 2004-01, 02, 03 and 04. Identifying complementary measures to ensure the maximum realisation of benefits from the liberalisation of trade and environmental goods and services.
Identification de mesures complémentaires permettant d'assurer un maximum d'avantages de la libéralisation des échanges de biens et de services environnementaux.
English, , 405kb
This study discusses the impact of liberalizing trade in environmental goods and services in Brazil. (OECD Trade and Environment Working Paper No. 2004-04.)
More open markets have brought economic benefits to a broad range of countries over the years, including many in the developing world. How can the Doha Development Agenda talks on further opening up markets in agriculture, industrial and consumer goods, and services be made to live up to their name? Who stands to gain from more open markets and less government support in agriculture? How can developing countries make the most of new