Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective Not of or pertaining to trade.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

non- +‎ trade

Examples

  • Now cap and nontrade may lead to a retreat from the open global markets that have done so much to boost economic growth and innovation.

    Cap and Trade War

  • During this period nontrade creditors, like bank debt and bond holders, languish in uncertainty as to what will happen to their investment.

    Bankruptcy Rules Thwart the Recovery

  • SENIOR ADMINISTRATION OFFICIAL: The thing to remember is that, in terms both of tariffs and of basic nontrade barriers or lack of them, the United States is the most open economy in the world.

    Backgrounder On Apec Meetings In Bogor Indonesia

  • The growth of VERs and nontrade barriers in the United States and the rest of the world has prompted a number of proposals to revise the mechanisms for awarding protection against the consequences of free trade.

    Markets and Majorities

  • And to whom will they export if protectionism increases daily with trade and nontrade measures affecting an additional country every day?

    CASTRO SPEECH AT FOREIGN DEBT DIALOGUE

  • But we have a big balance-of-payments deficit because of our trade deficit-that's what explains it, since we hold our own in the nontrade transfers.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • The Institute of Governmental Studies Library is one of the nation's premier libraries of nontrade and ephemeral materials on American and California public affairs and policy.

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  • The Institute of Governmental Studies Library is one of the nation's premier libraries of nontrade and ephemeral materials on American and California public affairs and policy.

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  • Among our suggestions in March 1983 were: to struggle unceasingly for peace; to improve international relations; to stop the arms race; to drastically reduce military expenditures; to demand that a part of those large amounts be spent on the development of the Third World, which is what we had suggested in 1979 at the United Nations; to struggle without letup for an end to unfair trade that depresses real income from exports, which burdens our economies with the costs of the inflation caused by the developed capitalistic countries and bankrupts our countries; to struggle against protectionism, which multiplies trade and nontrade barriers and impedes the access of our exports of basic and manufactured products to world markets; to struggle for the cancellation of the foreign debt of the great number of countries that have no real possibility of paying it, and for a drastic reduction in debt servicing costs for the sake of those who could meet their obligations under new conditions.

    CASTRO SPEECH AT FOREIGN DEBT DIALOGUE

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