We’ve been following the developments of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) agreement for a while now. It seems that the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), is now focusing more on the agreement.
The 11 remaining countries involved in the TPP have agreed that they will try and bring the controversial agreement into force without the US.
News has surfaced that talks to resurrect the infamous Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) will take place this weekend.
Just when supporters of human rights thought it was all over, reports are surfacing that the TPP fight might rise from the grave by the end of the year.
The US may have killed the TPP, but that isn’t stopping some from making an attempt to resurrect the “trade” agreement anyway.
President Donald Trump made it a campaign promise that he would withdraw from the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) agreement. Earlier today, he followed through on that promise and signed an executive order doing just that.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has gained support from what might be considered by some as an unexpected source: Google. The search engine giant has announced in their policy blog that they have come out in support of the controversial agreement.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has had a rather interesting dynamic on the political landscape in Canada. After signing off on the hugely controversial agreement, Trade Minister Chrystia Freeland said that she will engage in consultations. The question for some might be, where are these consultations anyway?
Could Peru be the first to fall to the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP)? If one report is anything to go by, it may very well be Peru that will pull the trigger first. While no specific date was set, government officials say they are getting ready to table the controversial agreement in spite of the widespread […]
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has drawn fire from a lot of organizations, politicians, and individuals over the years. Now, those who are opposed to the agreement are getting help in their fight to stop the agreement from a source within the United Nations. Part of the criticism revolves around intellectual property rights.