WTO Appellate Body Repertory of Reports and Awards 2 Volume Hardback Set: 1995–2013
Description: The fifth edition of the WTO Appellate Body Repertory of Reports and Awards (the'Repertory') serves first and foremost as a source of information for thoseinterested in the field of international trade law and international disputesettlement. Initially developed as an internal research tool to assist theAppellate Body Secretariat in carrying out its duty to provide legal support toAppellate Body Members, the Repertory has become a practical tool for officialsfrom WTO Member States, and in particular for Members (includingdeveloping-country Members) that may not have the resources to prepare a similarcompendium in-house. The Repertory is also a useful publication for academics,students, private practitioners, trade officials and other followers ofinternational trade law and international dispute settlement.
Contents: Part I. Appellate Body Reports: A.0 Accession Protocols; A.1 Agreement onAgriculture; A.2 Amicus Curiae Briefs; A.3 Anti-Dumping Agreement; B.1Balance-of-Payments Restrictions; B.2 Bilateral Agreements; B.3 Burden of Proof;B.4 Business Confidential Information; C.1 Claims and Arguments; C.2 Claims andPanel Reasoning; C.3 Competence of Panels and the Appellate Body; C.4 Completionof the Legal Analysis by the Appellate Body; C.5 Conditional Appeals; C.6Confidentiality; C.7 Consultations; D.1 Directly Competitive or SubstitutableProducts; D.1A Dispute Settlement Body; D.2 Due Process; E.1 Enabling Clause;E.2 Environmental Multilateral Agreements; E.3 Evidence; G.1 GATS; G.2 GATT1994; G.3 General Exceptions: Article XX of the GATT 1994; G.4 GeneralExceptions: Article XIV of the GATS; H.1 Harmonized System; I.0 ImplementationRecommendations – Article 19.1 of the DSU; I.1 Inferences Drawn from theRefusal of a Party to Provide Information; I.2 International Monetary Fund –'Coherence'; I.3 Interpretation; J.1 Judicial Economy; J.2 Jurisdiction; L.0Least-Developed Countries; L.1 Legislation as such vs. Specific Application; L.2Licensing Agreement; L.3 Lomé Convention; M.1 Mandatory and DiscretionaryLegislation; M.2 MFN Treatment; M.3 Mootness of Panel Findings as a Consequenceof Appellate Body Rulings; M.4 Multiple Complainants; M.5 Municipal Law; M.6Mutually Agreed Solutions; N.1 National Treatment; N.2 Non-Violation Claims; N.3Nullification or Impairment; O.1 Objections; O.2 Order of Analysis – Use ofAssumptions; P.1 Panel Reports; P.2 Paris Convention (1967); P.3 Principles andConcepts of General Public International Law; P.4 Private Counsel Participationin Dispute Settlement Proceedings; P.4A Prompt Settlement of Disputes –Article 3.3 of the DSU; P.5 Publication and Administration of Trade Regulations;Q.1 Quantitative Restrictions; R.0 Recourse to the DSU for Violations of theCovered Agreements; R.1 Regional Trade Agreements; R.2 Request for theEstablishment of a Panel; R.3 Retroactive Application of Trade Measures; R.4Review of Implementation of DSB Rulings, Article 21.5 of the DSU; R.5 Right toBring Claims – Legal Interest; R.6 Rules of Conduct; S.1 Safeguards Agreement;S.2 SCM Agreement; S.3 Scope of Appellate Review; S.4 Seek Information andTechnical Advice; S.5 Special or Additional Rules and Procedures for DisputeSettlement; S.6 SPS Agreement; S.7 Standard of Review; S.7A State TradingEnterprises: Article XVII of the GATT 1994; S.8 Status of Panel and AppellateBody Reports; S.9 Suspension of Concessions or Other Obligations; T.1 TariffConcessions; T.2 Tariff Quotas – Non-Discriminatory Administration; T.3Taxation; T.4 TBT Agreement; T.5 Temporal Application of Rights and Obligations;T.6 Terms of Reference of Panels; T.7 Textiles and Clothing Agreement; T.8 ThirdParty Rights; T.8A TRIMs Agreement; T.9 TRIPS Agreement; W.1 Waivers; W.2Working Procedures for Ap