Trade and Tariff Act of 1984

Trade and Tariff Act of 1984

Legislation in the United States that requires the president of the United States to inform the House Ways and Means Committee and the Senate Finance Committee before opening free trade negotiations. Each committee then has 60 legislative days to permit or deny the negotiations. The Act increased congressional influence over American trade agreements.
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The trade and Tariff Act of 1984, pushed by a coalition of human rights and union activists called the International Labor Rights Working Group, stipulates that a country's duty-free access to the American marketplace will depend on its respect for basic labor rights.
These major trade acts, in boldface, include the Trade Act of 1974, the Trade Agreements Act of 1979, the Trade and Tariff Act of 1984, the Omnibus Trade and Competitiveness Act of 1988, and the Trade Act of 2002.
These major trade acts, listed in boldface, include the Trade Act of 1974, the Trade Agreements Act of 1979, the Trade and Tariff Act of 1984, the Omnibus Trade and Competitiveness Act of 1988, and the Trade Act of 2002.
Israel free trade agreement, which was negotiated under special authority in the Trade and Tariff Act of 1984 (P.
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