—Dani Rodrik, professor of international political economy, John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University
"[Delivering on Doha] opens to a broad audience the policy choices of today that will determine the character of the agricultural trade regime for a generation to come."
—David Orden, senior research fellow, International Food Policy Research Institute
Agricultural market liberalization is essential in achieving a successful Doha Round agreement because these are the most protected markets remaining in most rich countries. But the implications for developing countries, especially the poorest, are more complex than the current debate suggests. In this volume Kimberly Ann Elliott, a joint senior fellow at CGD and the Peterson Institute for International Economics, examines the structure of agricultural support in rich countries and explores the challenges as well as opportunities that developing countries might face if the Doha Round succeeds in reforming OECD agriculture policies.
*Available in pdf format
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