Stop the Anti-Environmental Fast-Track Bill!
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Urgent Action Alert from the Sierra Club: Stop the Anti-Environmental Fast-Track Bill! The Sierra Club provides toll-free phone access (courtesy of the AFL-CIO) to voice your opinion.
From H.R. 3005
"... to ensure that labor, environmental, health, or safety policies and practices of the parties to trade agreements with the United States do not arbitrarily or unjustifiably discriminate against United States exports or serve as disguised barriers to trade."
-- H.R. 3005, Bipartisan Trade Promotion Authority Act of 2001
Scroll down for more quotes, email contact, and text of H.R. 3005.
PDF copy of H.R. 3005, the "Bipartisan Trade Promotion Authority Act of 2001" from the House Ways and Means Committee.
ACTION FROM THE COMMITTEE ON WAYS AND MEANS
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE,
Contact: (202) 225-3625
October 11, 2001
No. FC 12-A
Thomas Announces Committee Action on H.R. 3005, the "Bipartisan Trade Promotion Authority Act of 2001," H.R. 3008, Legislation to Extend the Trade Adjustment Assistance Programs, H.R. 3009, the "Andean Trade Promotion and Drug Eradication Act," and H.R. 3010, Legislation to Extend the Generalized System of Preferences Program
Congressional email directory
Text of legislation, H.R. 3005,
Bipartisan Trade Promotion Authority Act of 2001 (Introduced in the House)
Selected Quotes from H.R. 3005
"The expansion of international trade is vital to the national security of the United States. Trade is critical to the economic growth and strength of the United States and to its leadership in the world. Stable trading relationships promote security and prosperity. Trade agreements today serve the same purposes that security pacts played during the Cold War, binding nations together through a series of mutual rights and obligations. Leadership by the United States in international trade fosters open markets, democracy, and peace throughout the world."
"... to expand competitive market opportunities for United States exports and to obtain fairer and more open conditions of trade by reducing or eliminating tariff and nontariff barriers and policies and practices of foreign governments directly related to trade that decrease market opportunities for United States exports or otherwise distort United States trade; ...
"... to obtain reciprocal tariff and nontariff barrier elimination agreements, with particular attention to those tariff categories covered in section 111(b) of the Uruguay Round Agreements Act (19 U.S.C. 3521(b))."
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