Advertisement

Introduction

Chapter
Part of the SpringerBriefs in Economics book series (BRIEFSECONOMICS)

Abstract

This chapter first describes the aim and scope of the book. First, Sino-Mexican trade relations and China’s impacts; second, antidumping (AD). Later, it illustrates the contributions and objectives of the book. Different from other studies that focus on Sino-Mexican diplomatic relations, we intensively examine Sino-Mexican bilateral trade relations through historical and empirical methods. An important innovation of our book is the use of tariff lines under AD, as a key to explain the development of Sino-Mexican reciprocal trade relations.

Keywords

Sino-Mexican Trade relations Aim Scope Contributions 

References

  1. Aggarwal, A. (2004). Macroeconomic determinants of AD: A comparative analysis of developed and developing countries. World Development, 32(6), 1043–1057.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Dussel Peters, E. (2005). Economic opportunities and challenges posed by China for Mexico and Central America. Bonn: German Development Institute.Google Scholar
  3. Feenstra, R. C., & Kee, H. L. (2007). Trade liberalisation and export variety: A comparison of Mexico and China. The World Economy, 30(1), 5–21.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Hoekman, B. M., Maskus, K. E., & Saggi, K. (2005). Transfer of technology to developing countries: Unilateral and multilateral policy options. World Development, 33(10), 1587–1602.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Iacovone, L., Rauch, F., & Winters, L. A. (2013). Trade as an engine of creative destruction: Mexican experience with Chinese competition. Journal of International Economics, 89(2), 379–392.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Iranzo, S., & Ma, A. C. (2002). The effect of China on Mexico-U.S. trade: Undoing NAFTA? Journal of Physical Chemistry, 70(8), 22–25.Google Scholar
  7. Jenkins, R. O., & Dussel Peters, E. (2014). China and Latin America: Economic relations in the twenty-first century. Journal of the American Association of Variable Star Observers, 42(2), 177.Google Scholar
  8. Jenkins, R., Peters, E. D., & Moreira, M. M. (2008). The impact of China on Latin America and the Caribbean. World Development, 36(2), 235–253.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Jia, L. (2005). Empirical studies on the trade complementariness between China and the main Latin America countries. World Economic Studies, 11, 85–89.Google Scholar
  10. Kim, Y. C. (2016). Chinese global production networks in ASEAN. Understanding China.Google Scholar
  11. Knetter, M. M., & Prusa, T. J. (2003). Macroeconomic factors and antidumping filings: Evidence from four countries. Journal of International Economics, 61(1), 1–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Liang, B., & Lauderdale, P. (2006). China and globalization economic and legal changes in the world system. Journal of Developing Societies, 22(2), 197–219.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Liu, Y., & Zhang, N. (2015). Sustainability of trade liberalization and antidumping: Evidence from Mexico’s trade liberalization toward China. Sustainability, 7(9), 11484–11503.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Niels, G., & Kate, A. T. (2006). Antidumping policy in developing countries: Safety valve or obstacle to free trade? European Journal of Political Economy, 22(3), 618–638.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Nogueira, U. (2007). China-Latin America relation in the XXI century: Partners or rivals? Comparative Regional Integration Studies (CRIS) Working paper. http://www.caei.com.ar/sites/default/files/41_0.pdf. Accessed 26 October 2016.
  16. Rodríguez, J., Blázquez, J., & Santiso, J. (2006). Angel or devil: China’s trade impact on Latin American emerging markets. Cepal Review, 90(1), 167–168.Google Scholar
  17. WTO. (2008). Trade policy review (Mexico): Secretary report. www.wto.org. Accessed 26 October 2016.
  18. Yue, Y. (2008). Economic and trading competitiveness: A comparison of china and Mexico. Journal of Latin American Studies 3.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2017

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.School of International Trade and EconomicsJiangxi University of Finance and EconomicsJiangxiChina
  2. 2.Research Institute for Economics and Business AdministrationKobe UniversityKobeJapan

Personalised recommendations