Expérimentation, Méthodologie et Innovation

Voluntary Export Restraint Agreement

In general, the VER has the effect of reducing imports and thus increasing the price of the product concerned in the country of import. This is what will happen, because foreign suppliers, normally inexpensive but now limited, increase their export prices to record the rents created by the VER. The higher price will generally result in an increase in domestic production of the product. The application of a voluntary export restriction allows the exporting country to exercise some degree of control over the restriction that would otherwise be lost if it were subject to trade restrictions from the importing country. Therefore, despite what its name indicates, VERs are rarely voluntary. The amount of imports and exports is presented as a blue line segment in each country`s graph (the horizontal gap between the supply and demand curves at the price of free trade). Suppose the major exporting country introduces a binding voluntary export restriction corresponding to the length of the red line segment. If a new equilibrium is reached, the price in the import country will reach the level of import demand corresponding to the quota level. The price in the export country will decrease until the export supply is in line with the quota. Let us suppose, to be simple, that there are only two trading countries: an importing country and an exporting country. The supply and demand curves for both countries are shown in Figure 7.36 « Worm Welfare Effects: Large Cases of Country. » The PFT is the price of the balance of free trade. At this price, the excess demand of the importing country corresponds to the exporter`s oversupply.

The impact of the worm on consumers in the exporting country. Consumers of the product in the export country are experiencing an improvement in well-being thanks to the VER. Lower market prices increase consumer surpluses in the market. Voluntary export restrictions (VERs) are now a common form of non-tariff barrier that has expanded and extended in recent years from textiles, clothing, steel and agriculture to automobiles, electronics and machine tools.

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