Many provisions in the Trans-Pacific Partnership have been suspended after the United States pulled out. But there's still much to debate about the regional free trade agreement.
Before CETA fully comes into effect, it must be ratified by each EU member state. Greece might have cause to stop it.
The US wants rid of NAFTA's dispute settlement mechanism but for Canada it's a red line issue.
NAFTA renegotiations may see provisions from the Trans-Pacific Partnership revive like zombies. We must remember their failures - on income inequality, labour and environmental protection.
It's likely that a future UK-EU trade deal will be subject to approval by all EU member states and their sub-national parliaments.
The TPP can't go ahead in any form, so its time the Australian government lets it go.
Trump formally pulled out of the Trans-Pacific Partnership and signaled his intention to begin renegotiating NAFTA. Here's some context.
The main arguments in favor of the TPP were economic. But there's another reason the Trump administration should rethink its promise to nix it: Its demise will weaken US national security.
A landmark trade deal between the US and Europe has been left floundering. So what has killed progress?
Countries in the Trans-Pacific Partnership signed the deal earlier this month, but changes can still be made to improve the mechanism that allows investors to sue states.
Australia's plain packaging win over Philip Morris will kill the ISDS bogeyman.
Opposition against Investor-State Dispute Settlement clauses seems likely to fall away as Asian economies flock to the TPP.
The experience of Canada, which agreed to an ISDS clause in its North American Free Trade agreement, should give pause to Australia.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership may not be a done deal, but Australia cannot avoid the realities of the cut-throat business of international capital, trade and investment.
What can Australia expect from the Trans-Pacific Partnership? We asked experts about to nominate some winners and losers.
Despite arguments that a controversial clause in the Transpacific Partnership will not affect sovereignty, governments would be foolish to agreeing to it.
The latest part of the TPP to be leaked is its investment chapter. And like almost everything we know about the secretive negotiations for the agreement, it provides plenty of cause for concern.
The secrecy around negotiations of the Transpacific Partnership have been painted as sinister. But could the reasons be about practicality?