Relationship Between Developing And Developing Countries

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Brock says that there should not be a full reciprocity in the relationships between developed and developing countries. The relationship between developing and developed countries should be a partial reciprocity. Partial reciprocity would allow for the developing country to actually develop and not be taken advantage by developing countries. Reciprocity is a tit for tat type relationship which means if one country open up its market to another country without asking for tariffs then other country would do the same. In a diffused reciprocity relationships the developed country would open up its borders to the developing country without tariffs but in turn the developing country would charge tariffs to allow for their country to develop more. Brock suggest that countries should trade based on the relative economic size and the different capacity, which is a Special and differential Treatment (SDT).
Along with being able to have diffused reciprocity Brock says that there should be an implementation of the states most favored nation. Under the status of most favored nation the state will have the ability to enjoy the same policies that those that were operable before the creation of the WTO. Along with this most favored nation they have the status of SDT which labels them as a developing country which allows for the developing countries to stop from agricultural industries from interfering and the ability for them to grow steadily while developed countries’ economy would slow
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