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29/11 @ECIPE Seminar: International Tax Competitiveness - Why are EU Countries Lagging Behind and What Needs to Be… https://t.co/Xlqmxasw3GRT Lucian Cernat @Lucian_Cernat: #tradeXpresso: #EUtrade is not #gender blind! In 2017, 14 million women across Europe had their jobs supported by… https://t.co/sfRntniJ5bRT Hanna Deringer @HannaDeringer: Thank you to our speakers for a vibrant discussion at our @ECIPE and @Heritage event on the future of #US #trade po… https://t.co/dQjL10bt8hThe EU-Japan trade deal – a no-brainer! @EURACTIV @FredrikErixon https://t.co/yTq15Lcj2U https://t.co/y5KWUUtF7RCheck out our event write up addressing the future of #artificialintelligence #AI in #Europe by @CESchonander @SIIAhttps://t.co/AsI601t5kh
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Hanna Deringer

Email: hanna.deringer@ecipe.org

Office: +32 (0)2 289 1350 Mobile: +32 (0)499 053 102


Areas of Expertise: EU Trade Agreements Trade Defence WTO and Globalization Africa Latin America South Asia & Oceania

Hanna Deringer

Hanna Deringer is a Senior Policy Analyst at ECIPE with a focus on trade policy matters. Her work covers different trade policy areas, including bilateral/regional trade agreements, multilateral trade relations at the WTO, sectoral trade policies, regulatory trade barriers and regulatory cooperation. She has a particular research interest in CGE modelling, non-tariff measures (NTMs) and rules of origin (RoO). In her previous work, she also developed a strong interest in trade relations with and between developing countries (EPAs, regional economic communities) and how trade can contribute to their development.

Before joining ECIPE, she worked at the German Agency for International Cooperation (GIZ) in the field of private sector development and economic policy. She collaborated in the planning and review of development projects providing technical assistance in the fields of trade promotion and regional economic integration. She participated in project missions in Sub-Saharan-Africa, South Asia and Latin America.

Hanna holds a Master’s degree in International Law and Economics (MILE) from the World Trade Institute (WTI) in Bern, which is focused on the law, economics and political economy of international trade. Prior to that she had also earned a Master’s degree in International Cultural and Business Studies from the Universities of Passau, Limerick and Granada.

  • ECIPE Policy Briefs

    Europe and South-East Asia: An Exercise in Diplomatic Patience

    By: Hanna Deringer Hosuk Lee-Makiyama 

    The EU is hoping to revive the negotiations for a region-to-region agreement with the Association of South-East Asian Nations (ASEAN), but few trading partners have faced such inauspicious fate as its members. The trade agreement with Singapore is concluded but remains unsigned and the EU Member States do not seem to be in a hurry to ratify the EU-Vietnam agreement due to the prospects of rejection by the European Parliament over labour issues. There is a...

  • ECIPE Occasional Papers

    The Economic Impact of Local Content Requirements: A Case Study of Heavy Vehicles

    By: Hanna Deringer Fredrik Erixon Philipp Lamprecht Erik van der Marel 

    The use of local content requirements (LCRs) has been growing for a long time. Used by developed as well as developing countries, they aim to promote the use of local inputs and serve the purpose of fostering domestic industries. Argentina, Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, Russia, Saudi Arabia and the USA are very frequent users of LCRs. India is by far the most prominent user, followed by Brazil. While LCRs might have perceived benefits related to specific policy...

  • ECIPE Policy Briefs

    Deepening NAFTA and Signing New Trade Agreements: A US Trade Strategy to Boost the Economy and Reduce the Trade Deficit

    By: Frank Lavin Hanna Deringer Fredrik Erixon 

    President Trump assumed office with one of the more purposeful trade agendas in modern history: he pulled the US out of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, launched a renegotiation of the US-Korea Free Trade Agreement, and is now threatening to take the US out of NAFTA. He is also considering other measures that would reduce trade activity – most of it supposedly to reduce the US trade deficit. The US Administration needs a new trade policy strategy if it wants to...

  • Five Freedoms

    The Cost of Non-Schengen for the Single Market

    By: Hanna Deringer 

    A suspension of the Schengen Agreement would damage the European economy, in particular by undermining the European single market. And it would not just damage the movement of people and labour in Europe. Several studies show that the Schengen Agreement also eases the free flow of goods, services, and capital. Suspending Schengen would therefore constrain all four freedoms. Over time, intra-EU trade flows, European value chains and the competitiveness of the...

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