News: Trade and Investment in Services Associates
THINK20 Policy Brief: Impact of Digital Technologies and the Fourth Industrial Revolution on Trade in Services
15 co-authors (8 from the TIISA Network, including coordinating lead Professor Drake-Brockman), offer recommendations to G20 Leaders to start shaping a trade policy agenda for a digital future. Digital technologies are putting trade in services on a stronger relative growth path than trade in goods. Digital enablement of services depends on inputs of cross-border data flows. For every nation to reap the benefits of the fourth industrial revolution, sustained openness to international services trade, investment, and data flows is essential.
The Jean Monnet TIISA Network invites submissions for the 2020 Conference. In line with the Network’s interdisciplinary character, this includes papers in the fields of law, political science, business & economics. Working together, IIT and UIBE aim to provide a safe and accessible way for the Jean Monnet Network on Trade & Investment in Services to come together as a Research Network in Annual Conference format during 2020.
By Jane Drake-Brockman, Industry Professor, Institute for International Trade, The University of Adelaide.
Australia has achieved its most comprehensive deal on digital trade. The government has put down clear markers for other bilateral and regional trade negotiations, including with the EU; and taken a global leadership role, along with Singapore, in signalling vital directions for the WTO negotiations on Electronic Commerce (e-commerce).
Jean Monnet Network: Trade & Investment in Services Associates (TIISA)
Research Grants Round 1 – Announcement of Successful Applications
Webinar: "The impact of servicification on global supply chains in the Asean Region: Dynamics, restrictions, and policy Implications"
The 2019 World Trade Report by the WTO is focussed on directly traded services, and not so much on services embedded in goods. The presentations and discussion in the webinar sought to start to close these gaps.
Jean Monnet Network: Trade and Investment in Services Associates (TIISA) - Young Scholars Paper Award
The EU Jean Monnet Network; Trade & Investment in Services Associates (TIISA) is offering a Paper Award for a policy research paper on any topic related to international trade and investment in services. All research outputs must be delivered no later than 31 July 2021 and preferably sooner. Research outcomes are expected to be published in edited volumes and in peer-reviewed journals and disseminated to the broader public through the Jean Monnet TIISA Network Working Paper series located on tiisa.org.
"The impact of servicification on global supply chains in the ASEAN region: dynamics, restrictions, and policy implications"
An introductory on-line prelude to the 2020 TIISA Annual Conference “Servicification”
International trade in services, especially via exports from emerging markets, is increasingly being channelled through the embedding of services in the export of goods. These goods include intermediate products, which are elements of Global Value Chains (GVCs).
The TIISA Network is currently offering research grants of between €500 - €5000 to support research in the field of trade and investment in services and which improves knowledge of or contributes to the process of European economic integration in services.
By Jane Drake-Brockman, Industry Professor, Institute for International Trade, and Christopher Findlay, Emeritus Professor, Institute for International Trade
From 3D printing (3DP) and artificial intelligence (AI), to cloud computing, 5G, and the Internet-of-Things (IoT), digital technologies are prompting radical new business models offered through digital platforms that promise unparalleled productivity gains and global increases in standard-of-living. Adoption of new technologies is also impacting traditional demand and employment patterns in highly disruptive ways and radically altering the nature of consumer and business transactions. The changes underway raise major questions for traditional domestic regulatory settings and for trade, investment, innovation and industry policies for the digital age.
Country after country has now imposed restrictions on international travel, and foreign trade is collapsing in tandem with falling demand and disruptions in supply chains. The coronavirus has put globalization on hold. But will globalization be reversing in the longer term? Magnus Lodefalk provides perspectives from research in international economics.
This work is licensed under Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International License.
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