Since its accession to the WTO, China has become the United States' third-largest trading partner and the sixth-largest market for US exports. Between 2000 and 2005, US imports from China rose from $100 billion to $243 billion, while US exports to China climbed from $16 billion to $42 billion. As China continues its rise as a great power, The United States Congress and the administration wrestle with one another over the proper tactics and strategies to shape US-China economic relations. What major disputes now, and looming on the horizon, will shape future US-China relations; and what can be done to solve, or at the very least to manage, them? This important new book examines these issues and offers suggestions for both sides.
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> In Brief
Selected chapters and sections are provided for preview only.
2. The Revaluation Debate
3. Textiles and Clothing
4. Intellectual Property Rights
5. The CNOOC Case
6. Semiconductor Chips and Automobile Parts
7. Antidumping Disputes
Appendix A Tables
Appendix B Safeguards and Antidumping Remedies Against Textile and Clothing Imports
Appendix C Short History of US-Japan Trade Frictions