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Recently a number of commentators have argued that trade policy in develop- ing countries should be deployed discriminatorily to encourage the expansion of trade among southern countries. Such a strategy is seen as being central in the framing of a new international economic order. This article evaluates the arguments in favor of a relative expansion of South-South trade and reviews the experience of developing countries with discriminatory regional trading arrangements. It contends that thedoi:10.1093/wbro/5.1.47 fatcat:fjx35ux4lbehzecb6pyvxcxu7y