bilateralism


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bi·lat·er·al·ism

(bī-lat'er-ăl-izm),
A condition in which the two sides are symmetric.

bilateralism

(bi-lat'er-al-izm) [? + ? + Gr. -ismos, condition] Bilateral symmetry.

bi·lat·er·al·ism

(bī-lat'ĕr-ăl-izm)
A condition in which the two sides are symmetric.
References in periodicals archive ?
British commercial policy had begun gloriously with Prime Minister Peel's unilateral embrace of free trade in 1846 and had survived attempts at changing it to protectionism and bilateralism once Britain had seen the emergence of Germany and the United States as a challenge to her trade hegemony.
1,2) Bilateral anomalies occur in 2 to 3% of all cases; the rate of bilateralism is higher in familial cases.
Presenters from the private sectors of Mauritius, Sri Lanka, India and the WTO Secretariat discussed the WTO's role in dealing with emerging issues, in particular the many private standards and non-tariff measures, facilitating trade in services, as well as growing regionalism and bilateralism.
This bilateralism allows the United States, much the larger partner in all these cases, to control the security equation more easily.
The impact of serial bilateralism is particularly significant in
His most powerful message to the United States is to abandon its trade bilateralism and to embark on unilateral free trade as the British Empire did in the nineteenth century.
113) The Accord may also be a limited success because it established bilateralism as the dominant approach to solving disputes between the states.
It should also be noted that the bilateralism and corrective justice ripostes considered in parts II and III are usually run together and support one another to some degree.
The western states and their corporate sector had to turn to bilateralism after their efforts to achieve the objective of unrestrained entry into economies of the developing and poor countries met dismal fate.
Andrew : << NAFTA, ALADI and the Proliferation of Bilateralism in the Americas >> 22, 44 (1997) : 101-126 BARRIGA, Marta: ver ARMONY, Victor
d) The ecumenical movement is currently in a dilemma, wavering between integration and disintegration, partnership and fragmentation, advocacy and fellowship, and bilateralism and multi-lateralism.
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