FIT

(redirected from Free International Trade)
AcronymDefinition
FITFashion Institute of Technology (New York)
FITFlorida Institute of Technology
FITFaculty of Information Technology
FITFinance and Information Technology (various organizations)
FITInstitute for Applied Information Technology (GMD, Germany)
FITFederal Income Tax
FITFeed-in-Tariff (renewable energy mechanism)
FITFuture in Teaching (Hawaii)
FITFramework for Integrated Test
FITFaculty in Training (various locations)
FITFuture Income Tax
FITFitting-Out
FITFriends in Tech (podcasters and bloggers group)
FITFederal Institute of Technology (Switzerland)
FITFirefighter in Training (various locations)
FITFukuoka Institute of Technology (Japan)
FITFunds Investment Trust (various locations)
FITFully Integrated Technology
FITFirst Impressions Team
FITFondation pour l'Innovation Technologique (French: Foundation for Technological Innovation; Switzerland)
FITFecal Immunochemical Test (InSure)
FITFédération Internationale des Traducteurs (French: Internationale Federation of Translaters)
FITFraunhofer Institut für Angewandte Informationstechnik (German: Fraunhofer Institute for Applied Information Technology)
FITFaculty Instructional Technology (various locations)
FITFrame Interline Transfer
FITFile Index Table
FITFacility Instructor Training
FITFine Tuning
FITFiltering and Identification Tool
FITFunds-In-Trust (intangible cultural heritage financial assistance)
FITFracture Intervention Trial
FITFundamentals of Instructor Training (Red Cross)
FITFlanders Investment and Trade (Flanders, Belgium)
FITFederazione Italiana Tennis
FITFailure in Time
FITFocal Infection Theory
FITFinancial Information Tool (various organizations)
FITFrequency, Intensity, and Time
FITFiber Innovation Technology (Johnson City, TN)
FITFree Independent Traveler (travel industry)
FITForum on Information Technology
FITField Investigation Team
FITFace It Together (Iowa anti-drug program)
FITFree International Trade
FITForced Induction Technologies
FITFailure unIT (reliability analysis)
FITFrame Interline Transfer (image sensors)
FITFingerprint Identification Technology
FITFrequently in Trouble
FITFirst Indication of Trouble
FITFuture Interaction Technology
FITFoundation for International Training (Markham, ON, Canada)
FITFailure In Test
FITFrance Ingénerie Topographie (French: France Engineering Surveying)
FITFault Isolation Test
FITFlex Interconnect Technologies (Milpitas, CA)
FITFormation Insertion Travail (French: Insertion Training Work)
FITForest Industries Telecommunications (non-profit, provides PLMRS frequency coordination)
FITForce Integration Training
FITForeign Independent Traveler (travel industry; lone travellers as opposed to groups)
FITFully Inclusive Tour (travel services)
FITFuture Improvement Technology Foundation (New Jersey)
FITFree Individual Traveler (tourism)
FITFleet Introduction Team
FITFormation Integrity Test (oil drilling)
FITFile Information Table
FITFully Independent Traveller (tourist not part of tour group)
FITFlight Instrument Trainer
FITFootwear Industries of Tennessee, Inc. (est. 2013)
FITFemales in Trouble
FITFANS Interoperability Team
FITFrance Industries Techniques
FITFitness Improvement Training
FITFrequent Independent Traveler
FITFoyer International des Travailleuses (French: Foyer International Workers)
FITForeign Inclusive Tour (travel package)
FITFederal Improvement Team
FITFailed Income Test
FITFinite Integration Theory
FITFunctional Integration Test
FITFrequent Individual Traveller
FITFailure Detection & Identification
FITFirst Is Third (Camp Ozark)
FITFinal Integration and Test
FITFlow Indicator Transmitter (pipe transmitter)
FITFederal Investigation Team
FITFault Isolation Tree
FITForward Incident Team
FITFacility for Interoperability Testing
FITFoundation to Improve Television
FITFailure-Inducing Thread
FITFacility Instructor Training (FAA)
FITFormation Interval Test
FITFixed Itinerary Tours
FITFeature Integration Approach (perception)
FITFault Isolation Technology
FITFacilities Improvement Team
FITFoundation for Intercultural Exchange (non-profit high school student exchange program)
FITFunctional Interface Translator
FITFire Industry Training (Victoria, Australia)
FITFlight Information Temporary (FAA notices to airmen)
FITFleet Implementation Team
FITField Integration and Test
FITField Implementation Testing
FITFleet Installation Team
FITFocus Integration Team
References in periodicals archive ?
Perhaps organized interests will end up aligned with what economists have known since David Hume and Adam Smith: free international trade is in the interest of consumers and the vast majority of individuals.
This theory leads to the conclusions that under free international trade and mobility of capital and immobility of labor, the capital owners will gain a lot, especially in the U.
725*ln (1 + x%/100/y -1) 100% increase in income growth of the poor, and a 1 or x% increase in the underlying index from which the free international trade variable was created over 20 or y years produces a 1.
Edie Clark, director of media relations for the International Mass Retail Association, said with regard to the textile industry, in terms of the pro-United States/anti-import legislators, "we still have some work to do to promote free international trade.
This pattern can be traced to a number of powerful economic and political forces, including increasingly free international trade, capital mobility and immigration, the loss of manufacturing jobs in the U.
This book sets up that choice as a dialogue between the 19th century economist David Ricardo, best known for promulgating the theory of comparative advantage to explain how all nations can benefit from free international trade, and an industrialist drawn to protectionism.
Powered by generous contributions from groups such as Americans for Free International Trade and the U.
Free international trade is part of the seamless garment of free markets.
The concept of free international trade was developed as the nation state emerged as the dominant institutional form governing economic relations.
I also have offered alternatives, consistent with the voluntary nature of the ILO, to encourage governments, employers, and workers to find a multilateral approach to developing fair labor standards and free international trade.
As the postwar configuration of expanding mass markets, mechanized production technology, Taylorist work organization, pluralist industrial relations, and free international trade under stable exchange rates began to break up, its temporal limitations and its contingent character became recognizable also to non-historians.