Introduction. The political economy of policy reform: The origins and dynamics of policy improvement (D. Nelson). Part I : Identifying good policy: The role of economic analysis. Chapter 1. Pros and cons of linking trade and labor standards (D.K. Brown, A.V. Deardorff, R. M. Stern). Chapter 2. Can industrial policy be good policy? (J.A. Hart). Chapter 3. Equitable and efficient international schemes to control carbon dioxide emissions (A. J. Caplan, E.C.D. Silva). Chapter 4. General equilibrium studies of multilateral trade negotiations: Do they really help? (J. Francois). Part II: Domestic political economy of trade liberalization. Chapter 5. 'Steeling' house votes at low prices for the steel import quota bill of 1999 (R.C. Fisher, O. Kokcekus, E. Tower). Chapter 6. The Madison paradox and the low cost of reducing special-interest legislation (C.S.P. Magee, S.P. Magee). Chapter 7. Executive-congressional collaboration for trade liberalization, OR games legislators play (I.M. Destler). Part III: International policy learning. Chapter 8. The role of the world bank in the transfer of policy knowledge on trade liberalisation (O. Morrissey, D. Nelson). Chapter 9. Tax credits and welfare for working families: A case study of policy transfer (A. Duncan, D. Greenaway). Part IV: The WTO, trade liberalization and development. Chapter 10. The WTO and development (S. Laird, R. Safadi, A. Turrini). Chapter 11. J. Michael Finger and the Doha development agenda (B. Hoekman). Chapter 12. Unequal exchange: Developing countries in the international trade negotiations (J.J. Nogues). Chapter 13. Coherence with no 'here': WTO co-operation with the world bank and the IMF (A. Winters).