Did you possibly mean antegrade?
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The westerly winds above the surface trade winds of the tropics, which become the prevailing westerly winds of the middle latitudes. Often used in the plural.
“Instead of urging more diversification, the antitrade prescription winds up suggesting less—hardly a recipe for resilience.”
“The common thread linking these threats to U.S. export growth is America's current antitrade compulsions, typified by Congress's refusal to ratify free trade agreements with Colombia, Panama and South Korea.”
“That makes it hard for him to rebuff his antitrade base, who will say this Section 301 case and its ilk are simply attempts to enforce trade laws.”
“To exploit these opportunities, Mr. Obama will have to overcome the antitrade bias of his first two years.”
“Our concern about current trade policy is the antitrade rhetoric of the Obama administration.”
“To combat protectionism, they should direct the WTO to name and shame anyone taking antitrade measures, starting the following week.”
“Also, intimated that they are predjudiced and antitrade because they are frustrated.”
“Today in the U.S. we see a powerful upsurge of antitrade and antibusiness sentiment.”
“The negative political rhetoric in the United States and the occasional statements in China that it could go its own way regardless of attitudes in Washington did nothing to slow the movement of business and capital, any more than the antitrade sentiment of the late 1990s altered the trajectory then.”
“It also shows how antitrade sentiment on Capitol Hill can filter into other branches of government even without any direct legislation being passed.”
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