A comparison of a few of these differences can be used in determining whether the European Union can pursue an independent course of action in terms of regional integration, especially with the WTO's authority extending gradually to areas such as competition, and agriculture. Mary Ferrell poses the question whether the WTO can be based on contradictory principles, and with her article Complementarity or Competition, I will critique Farrell's answer and shed some light on two distinct regulatory structures trying to attain, more or less, the same goal.
The DSU, as introduced prior, embodies the increasing integration of the WTO whose decisions turn out to be more often arduous and grueling among its member. Among those members stands the European Community (EC) which is one of "the original members of the WTOaE
Given the possible tension between the purposes of the WTO, we must look at its concept of liberalization, the same liberalization which hinders the EC's development. How, and according to which circumstances can these two organizations coexist. This issue proves critical as one considers the above-mentioned integration of the WTO.
Farrell sheds light in several occasions on the intergovern