She says that the North American Free Trade Agreement, passed in 1994, has been devastating to American workers, exporting almost 1 million manufacturing jobs to Mexico and turning a $2 billion trade surplus with that country into a $45 billion trade deficit.
What does NAFTA stand for?
NAFTA stands for North American Free Trade Agreement
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of NAFTA
We have 16 other meanings of NAFTA in our Acronym Attic
- Names Are For Tombstones (Danish metal band)
- Names Are For Tombstones (Manila, Philippines solo act)
- Natural Fuels Technology
- North American Foreign Trading Corp. (New York, NY)
- Not A Fan Tonight
- Not A Freakin' Thing (polite form)
- New Zealand-Australia Free Trade Agreement
- North American Fareston versus Tamoxifen Adjuvant (breast cancer trial)
- North American Festival of Traditional Arts
- North American Foreign Trade Association
- North American Free Trade Area
- North Atlantic Free Trade Area
- North American Federation of Temple Brotherhoods
- National Agri-Food Technology Centre (Canada)
- National Alternative Fuels Training Consortium (Morgantown, WV)
- North American Fire Training Directors
- National Film and Television Institute (Ghana)
- National Association of Fundraising Ticket Manufacturers
- National Association of Field Training Officers
- National Alternative Fuels Training Program (West Virginia University)
Samples in periodicals archive:
government passed the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) with Canada and Mexico, promising it would promote jobs.
The logical move would be to negotiate as a regional bloc or as part of a 36-country Free Trade Area of the Americas, face up to the North American Free Trade Agreement bloc and then attack, based on this experience, markets besides the Big Three.
We believe that current economic arrangements, international financial institutions and trade and investment treaties, for example, the North American Free Trade Agreement, unjustly distort the rules governing trade and investment to the advantage of the affluent and powerful," said a statement from a meeting convened by the United States aid agency, Church World Service, and the Canadian Council of Churches (CCC).