President Trump has also threatened to impose a 45% tariff on Chinese imports – how would this work, and what would be your options to bypass it?
While President Trump is not a big supporter of multilateral trade deals, the rest of the world might still continue negotiating new ones without the U.S.
Here are five ways Trump is expected to make change the landscape for global importers and exporters:
For those of us working in the field of compliance and good governance, there is concern about what lies ahead for anti-bribery efforts and the hard-fought improvements we’ve seen so far this century.
As the debates rage on and the U.S. gets ever closer to selecting a new President, it’s time once again to look at the opposing viewpoints on the TPP.
Donald Trump, now the favoured U.S. Republican contender for the presidential nomination, has surprised critics and galvanized middlebrow support with his ‘make America Great Again’ campaign rhetoric.
To get a sense of the types of changes to expect we can look at the contrasting the viewpoints held by incoming U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer with those of his predecessor, Michael Froman.
Economists, business heads and industry insiders remain optimistic that 2017 will be a positive year for economic growth and international trade on the heels of a sluggish 2016.
Trump’s attacks on China’s economic policies, and his threats against Chinese imports, have led to widespread speculation of a China US trade war.
President Trump is considering, among other trade taxes, a new Border Adjustment Tax (BAT) – here’s what we know, and how you can curtail its impact.