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What does TLIB stand for?

TLIB stands for Trade Liberalization

This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:

  • Military and Government
  • Business, finance, etc.

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Other Resources:
We have 2 other meanings of TLIB in our Acronym Attic

Samples in periodicals archive:

Specific topics examined include manufacturing employment and wage effects of trade liberalization; the influence of education on trade liberalization impacts on household welfare; trade liberalization and manufacturing firm productivity; the impact of elimination of trade taxes on poverty and income distribution; food prices, tax reforms, and consumer welfare under trade liberalization; impacts on tariff revenues; and impacts on cash cropping, gender, and household welfare; Distributed in the US by Stylus.
Spencer, University of British Columbia and NBER, "Contractual versus Generic Outsourcing: The Role of Proximity" Dalia Marin, University of Munich, and Thierry Verdier, Centre for Economic Policy Research, "Corporate Hierarchies and International Trade: Theory and Evidence" Volker Nocke, University of Pennsylvania, and Stephen Yeaple, University of Pennsylvania and NBER, "Endogenizing Firm Scope: Trade Liberalization and the Size Distribution of Multiproduct Firm" Feenstra and Spencer explore the relationship between proximity of buyers and sellers and the organizational form of outsourcing.
priority objectives for APEC are: * To increase the prosperity of the region through strong support for trade liberalization and facilitation, especially through support to advance the World Trade Organization's (WTO) Doha Development Agenda; * To strengthen the security of the region by continuing to implement the Bangkok Commitments on Security and improving the security of trade and travel in the APEC region; * To deepen the work APEC has done to increase transparency and fight corruption in the region; and * To enhance the protection and enforcement of intellectual property rights.
The CRT says this decision lives up to the fifth of its Principles for Business, which calls for trade liberalization 'and to relax those domestic measures that unreasonably hinder global commerce'.