Antidumping Law and Practice

A Comparative Study
John H. Jackson and Edwin A. Vermulst, Editors
Scholars, economists, lawyers, and government officials debate American trade policy


This book is designed to provide a comprehensive overview of international antidumping law and practice for scholar, practitioner, and government official. The proliferation of antidumping laws has substantially affected the nature of international trade. The topic of this book is thus of importance to all involved in international trade and the legal structure in which it is conducted. Antidumping Law and Practice is also timely as antidumping laws are coming under increased scrutiny and as the GATT Antidumping Code is one of the key items in the Uruguay Round of multilateral trade negotiations.

After providing an overview of the international context and economic theory underlying antidumping laws, this book describes and analyzes the law and practice of the four jurisdictions that extensively use antidumping measures as a means to protect their domestic industries: the United States, the European Communities, Canada, and Australia. These main chapters are followed by shorter pieces by experts in the field, each dealing with a specific and important issue of antidumping law and practice. The book then concludes with a comparative analysis of the national practices. Appendices include the international treaty materials and a bibliography.

This title was formally part of the Studies in International Trade Policy Series, now called Studies in International Economics.

Product Details

  • 6 x 9.
  • 536pp.
  • tables.
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  • Hardcover
  • 1990
  • Available
  • 978-0-472-10164-1

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  • $114.95 U.S.