sábado, 10 de septiembre de 2011

Se viene, Se viene


y, un parrafo sin desperdicio

Non-tariff barriers would become more important in the post-WW II reconstruction period. Japan for example, with an effective tariff rate of 1.6% in 1951 would put many non-tariff barriers in place. In June 1952, Japan's "Basic Policy for the Introduction of Foreign Investment into Japan's Passenger Car Industry" placed quotas, tariffs and commodity taxes on imports that closed the Japanese automobile market to American manufacturers for nearly two decades.[20] Japan would also make extensive use of licensing agreements which would transfer foreign technology to Japan in exchange for limited market access as in the case of the U.S. television industry. With Japan's home market protected, Japanese manufacturers could make large profits at home to offset the cost of selling their goods at reduced prices in foreign markets

Librecambio, ja!

Kaplan, Eugene J. (February 1972), Japan: The Government-Business Relationship, Washington, DC: Bureau of International Commerce, pp. 111–112.

en fin

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