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Rescooped by Debra Lim from International Business
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No barriers to trade with a Yes vote

No barriers to trade with a Yes vote | International Business | Scoop.it
Check-piont charlie Europe most famous border post now a tourist attraction. “Name them” - this is my response whenever a no campaigner talks of a Yes vote increasing barriers to trade for Scottish businesses.

Via Peter A Bell, Debra Lim
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Rescooped by Debra Lim from Chinese Cyber Code Conflict
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China rejects US solar tariffs as protectionism - Boston.com

China rejects US solar tariffs as protectionism - Boston.com | International Business | Scoop.it
Kapitall BlogChina rejects US solar tariffs as protectionismBoston.com''The United States is inciting trade friction in new energy and sending a negative signal to the whole world about protectionism and obstructing the development of new energy development,''...

Via Red-DragonRising
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Rescooped by Debra Lim from Referendum 2014
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No barriers to trade with a Yes vote

No barriers to trade with a Yes vote | International Business | Scoop.it
Check-piont charlie Europe most famous border post now a tourist attraction. “Name them” - this is my response whenever a no campaigner talks of a Yes vote increasing barriers to trade for Scottish businesses.

Via Peter A Bell
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Rescooped by Debra Lim from @The Convergence of ICT & Distributed Renewable Energy
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Members Of Congress: India's Pharma Industry 'Protectionism' Is Harming US Pharma Industry's Abuse Of Patent System | Techdirt

Members Of Congress: India's Pharma Industry 'Protectionism' Is Harming US Pharma Industry's Abuse Of Patent System | Techdirt | International Business | Scoop.it

We recently discussed the US Chamber of Commerce's incredibly strange statement on the state of India's IP protection (or lack thereof). The CofC first applauded the success of India's Bollywood industry, achieved without strong IP protection, before insisting the only way it would survive was by implementing strong IP protection. This, of course, was the CofC advancing its own agenda, despite being faced with evidence to the contrary.

It's the sort of doublespeak frequently deployed by IP-reliant industries in the US in their attempt to force the world to align their laws with ours. The argument always seems to be for more "protection," even if foreign industries are thriving without it.

In a Congressional letter sent to the administration by 170 "concerned" members of Congress, India's IP laws come under attack again. This time it's the pharmaceutical industry being defended from India's supposedly inadequate protections.

 

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Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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