Book Description

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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1. Introduction

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

8. Conclusion

Appendix A Tables

Appendix B Safeguards and Antidumping Remedies Against Textile and Clothing Imports

Appendix C Short History of US-Japan Trade Frictions



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