El Acuerdo Integral y Progresivo para la Asociación Transpacífico (CPTPP o TPP por sus siglas en inglés) es un acuerdo comercial y de inversión que fue firmado el 7 de marzo de 2018 entre 11 países de la cuenca del Pacífico: Australia, Brunei, Canadá, Chile, Japón, Malasia, México, Nueva Zelandia, Perú, Singapur y Vietnam. El pacto entró en vigor el 30 de diciembre de 2018 entre los miembros que lo han ratificado. Los EE.UU. se retiraron de él en enero de 2017.

El capítulo de inversión incluye un mecanismo de arbitraje de disputas entre inversionistas y Estados (ISDS). Los grupos de la sociedad civil han tronado contra el mecanismo, puesto que concede a los inversionistas o compañías del extranjero poderes desproporcionados frente a los gobiernos o las compañías locales. Los inversionistas extranjeros podrían darle la vuelta a las cortes jurídicas nacionales y recurrir a un sistema paralelo de justicia, confeccionado especialmente para ellos.
La salud pública, el ambiente y otras “salvaguardas” de interés público, serian socavados por las previsiones ISDS en el TPP.

(marzo de 2020)

Guam PDN | 17-nov-2014
The Trans-Pacific Partnership threatens workers’ rights in the 12 nations negotiating the deal, say Communications Workers of America
The Nation | 12-nov-2014
If a “high-standard” ISDS is included in the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the results could be catastrophic, especially for the environment and people fighting to protect the environment.
Reuters | 22-oct-2014
The United States has floated excluding tobacco products from a key section of a 12-nation Pacific trade deal and signaled it may present a formal proposal to trading partners at talks in Australia.
The Conversation | 21-oct-2014
The US is again driving the TPP agenda on behalf of its major export industries, but the TPP proposals are more extreme than the Australia-US FTA, writes Pat Ranald.
AFL-CIO | 15-oct-2014
According to recent reports, US trade negotiators for the Trans Pacific Partnership trade deal are floating a proposal to prevent tobacco companies from using corporate courts to sue national governments over anti-smoking regulations.
Politico | 11-oct-2014
US trade officials have denied they plan to offer a new tobacco proposal in the Trans-Pacific Partnership talks in Australia later this month.
ABC | 14-sep-2014
A common provision allowing foreign investors to sue host governments has become a ticking time bomb inside trade agreements. Some countries are now refusing to agree to the provision and are questioning its legal legitimacy. Jess Hill investigates.
| 6-mar-2014
For a variety of reasons, including poor management of public perceptions, the administration’s trade agenda is in trouble. Much of the public’s antipathy toward trade agreements can be boiled down to concerns about the so-called Investor-State Dispute Settlement (ISDS) provision. ISDS enables foreign investors to circumvent domestic legal processes and sue host governments in third-party arbitration tribunals for unfair or discriminatory treatment – described hyperbolically by those fanning the flames of opposition as “running roughshod over domestic laws, regulations, and sovereignty.”
SSRN | 20-feb-2014
Although some IIAs have generated a few disputes for technical reasons, it is rather predictable that Asian states are currently entering an era in which foreign investors are likely to multiply claims.
| 25-ago-2013
Fast-moving trade talks aimed at reaching an ambitious Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal have hit a major snag over anti-smoking policies, as divisions emerged over a proposal critics say would expose governments to lawsuits from tobacco companies.

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