A Handbook on the GATS Agreement AWTO Secretariat by World Trade Organization

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If immediate compliance proves impractical, the Member will be afforded a “reasonable period of time”. If the Member feels unable to act in time, it has to enter into negotiations with the complaining Member(s) in order to agree on mutually acceptable compensation. If this proves impossible within twenty days, the complaining Member may ask the DSB for permission to impose limited trade sanctions (“suspend concessions or obligations”) against the other Member. The DSB is to grant authorization unless there is a consensus against this request.

Queries from the business community may be channelled through the home-country government to the enquiry point of the Member concerned. In order for these points to be effective, they must have at their disposal an inventory or a database of relevant measures and international agreements within the meaning of Article III:1 and 3. Increasingly, such information is being made more generally available through searchable websites. CONTACT POINTS To help to increase the participation of developing countries in trade, developed country Members – and, to the extent possible, other Members – are required to establish contact points.

Potentially interesting export destinations therefore include markets or countries (a) where nationals move for post-secondary education and training; (b) to which nationals have emigrated; or (c) with which close trade and investment links exist. These destinations may be the same as for merchandise trade. Available evidence suggests, however, that services exports are generally destined for a broader range of markets. A variety of sources may help to identify potentially interesting sectors and modes, including background papers prepared by the WTO Secretariat in 1998 and 1999 as well as a broad range of negotiating proposals tabled by both developed and developing countries since early 2000.

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