Slapping duties on imported panels is unwise.
The two things UK must do to survive Brexit.
We asked four of our regular economics writers to examine a key theme they expect to flare up in 2018 and why.
A trade dispute between Australia and Indonesia shines a spotlight on Australia's controversial 'anti-dumping' practices at the World Trade Organisation.
Many have compared the UK's repeal of the Corn Laws in 1846 with leaving the European Union.
The president has promised to put a stop to foreign companies 'dumping' steel on US markets. Former President Bush tried the same thing, and here's what happened.
The G20 has stopped showing economic leadership at a time when risks are high. Australia can play a role in addressing this.
Politicians in Europe, the US and the UK have blamed steel industry woes on artificially cheap imports.
A new WTO trade deal is expected to provide up to $1 trillion in economic gains by eliminating bureaucracy. But that's not its most important benefit.
A new US seafood import rule requires supplier countries to control accidental bycatch of whales, seals and other marine mammals – showing that global trade and conservation can reinforce each other.
Nearly six months on from the UK's shock vote, there looks very little room for manoeuvre in negotiations.
There is no precedent for Brexit, meaning the UK will probably be forced back to the WTO negotiating table before making any new trade deal.
With no sign of resolution in the near future the collapse of multilateral trade negotiations, tagged as the Doha round, risks breeding a major crisis.
Trump's economic "plan" has a good chance of sending the US economy back to the Fred Flintstone era.
The G20 leaders should throw their weight behind the WTO's Trade Facilitation Agreement to help prevent a revival of protectionism.
A WikiLeaks release of confidential documents about a multinational trade agreement shows it will add more complexity to trade in services which may cost Australian businesses.
The Australian government is using anti-dumping laws are a tool for protecting industries which aren't competitive, at a cost to consumers.
If Brexiters thought that making new international tariff deals and joining the WTO would be a cakewalk, they're in for a shock.
Australia could stand to benefit from trade with a newly liberated UK.
Conservative MP David Davies has been telling anti-TTIP activists that a leave vote is how they can torpedo the deal.