Earlier, we’ve produced an analysis of the Intellectual Property chapter of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) agreement. In this analysis, we expand our knowledge of the agreement by reading through another chapter – the Telecommunications Chapter.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has been signed by all countries involved in the agreement. The agreement was marked by protests from citizens all around the world. Now, all that remains is ratification.
The TPP (Trans-Pacific Partnership) is expected to be signed off tomorrow. It seems that the global anti-TPP movement is only set to step things up on the day of the signing. The EFF is joining a “TPP is Betrayal” rally organized by “Flush the TPP”.
Justin Trudeau is reportedly actively lobbying the European Union and its members to sign on to the Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement (CETA). While Canadian media simply reports it as the Canadian Prime minister promoting trade, Freezenet knows that CETA contains provisions in it that indoctrinates Internet censorship and even the failed three strikes law […]
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau earlier admitted that he intends on signing the hugely controversial Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). The news sent shockwaves across Canada and even amongst Liberal supporters. Now, Canadian media outlets are attempting to quell Canadian outrage.
After months of denial, Canada’s Prime Minister Justin Trudeau has admitted that the Canadian government intends on signing the hugely controversial Trans-Pacific Partnership.
In a continuation of our series on addressing comments made by TPP supporters, we turn to a piece in the Globe and Mail which also tries to sell the infamous trade agreement.
Malaysia, one of the signatories of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP), is expected to sign off on the deeply controversial agreement. That’s according to a report citing the countries Trade Minister.
We’ve been running a project that’s all about debunking myths perpetuated by supporters of the trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). Today, we turn our attention to an article in a newspaper from the Law Times that is also running some of these myths.
The status of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) in Canada may not exactly be clear. The Canadian government has signaled it is launching consultations. Unfortunately, this comes shortly after documents reveal that some of the controversial copyright provisions in the trade deal are already being pushed behind closed doors.