Forgot password?
Sign up today and your first download is free.


Sources: Administration eyeing NAFTA withdrawal as soon as next week

The president could issue a notice of withdrawal from the North American Free Trade Agreement as early as next week, sources familiar with the plans told Inside U.S. Trade.

U.S., China trade criticisms at WTO over cybersecurity measures

The U.S. and China on Friday battled over cybersecurity at the World Trade Organization, each arguing that the other's domestic measures could affect data involved in trade.

WTO agricultural negotiations chair proposes new working plan for 2019

The chair of agriculture negotiations at the World Trade Organization has moved to implement his proposal for a new working plan for 2019 that includes seven working groups to cover top-priority issues twice a month.

Business Roundtable: 90-day window a 'good start' with China

While 90 days is “not sufficient” to address all of the trade issues between Washington and Beijing, the newly established window is a “good start,” according to leaders of an influential business group.

ITC probes how changes to Japanese auto, truck tariffs would impact U.S. market

The U.S. International Trade Commission on Thursday asked industry representatives and others how the elimination of tariffs on autos and trucks from Japan would impact production in the U.S., with one commissioner predicting autos would be a major focus for the ITC in its assessment of a potential deal.

Pelosi: Meeting with Lighthizer on USMCA 'constructive,' deal 'just a list'

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) said she held a “constructive” meeting with U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer on Thursday to discuss the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement, which she made clear was far from certain to win Democrats' approval.

This Week In Trade

President Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping agreed to a 90-day window to reach a deal on a bevy of trade issues, putting U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer on the clock to wrap up talks or the U.S. will raise tariffs on $200 billion worth of Chinese goods from 10 percent to 25 percent early next year.


Top Stories

World Trade Organization

Top Stories