Release on 1995 | by United States. Congress. House. Committee on International Relations. Subcommittee on International Economic Policy and Trade
Implications for U.S.-SINO Commercial Relations : Joint Hearing Before the Subcommittees on International Economic Policy and Trade and Asia and the Pacific of the Committee on International Relations, House of Representatives, One Hundred Fourth Congress, First Session, March 2, 1995
Author: United States. Congress. House. Committee on International Relations. Subcommittee on International Economic Policy and Trade
Witnesses include: Charlene Barshefsky, U.S. Trade Rep.; Stuart Eizenstat, Under Sec. for Economic Affairs, U.S. Dept. of State; Barbara Shailor, AFL-CIO; Carlos Moore, Amer. Textile Manufacturers Inst.; Gary Bauer, Family Research Council; John Carr, U.S. Catholic Conf.; Joy Hilley, Children of the World; Rev. Daniel Su, China Outreach Ministries Inc.; Calman Cohen, Emergency Committee for Amer. Trade; Edvard Torjesen, Evergreen Family Friendship; Robert Hall, Nat. Retail Fed.; John Howard, U.S. Chamber of Commerce; Robert Kapp, U.S.-China Bus. Council; Jim Williams, Ohsman and Sons Co.; and Robert O'Quinn, Heritage Fdn.
As relations between the United States and China move into a period of intense activity and sensitivity, this timely book addresses the impact of domestic factors in both countries on their post-Cold War/post-Tiananmen relations. The contributors examine the issue from a number of distinct perspectives: the increased impact of domestic factors in both countries due to changing strategic circumstances; the politics of China policy in the United States, with emphasis on the role of interest groups vis-a-vis Congress, the media, and other domestic institutions; the importance of domestic factors in U.S.-China economic conflicts; the combined impact of domestic factors in both China and the United States on the most important conflict of interest in U.S.-China relations -- the Taiwan issue.
U.S.-China Trade Negotiations examines the issues concerning the U.S.-China trade negotiations by identifying the mechanics of the U.S.-China business negotiations, such as how a company prepares the negotiations, the contributing factors, the outcomes, and how U.S. companies organize for the China trade. The book provides information based on a survey of 138 U.S. firms that are in trade negotiations with the Chinese, such as import/export, joint ventures, coproduction, and processing. The text also covers the edited versions of interviews conducted with firms regarding how they prepared for negotiations, their experiences, and the outcomes of the negotiations. The selection will be of great interest to readers who are looking for an insight regarding the inner workings of the U.S.-China trade relations.