Agricultural trade liberalisation and the environment: a global perspective
Numerous empirical studies have been undertaken in recent years on the extent to which government policies distort incentives to produce and consume farm products, and on the trade and economic welfare consequences of those distortions or their liberalisation (e.g. OECD, 1987 and 1990a; Parikh et al., 1988; Stoeckel et al., 1989; and Tyers and Anderson, 1992). Those studies show clearly that policies of rich countries tend to assist farm sectors with food import barriers and ...[Show more]
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|Source:||The World Economy|
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