The weak participation of African countries in the DSU has negative economic and trade implications on African countries, as it minimises the influence these countries could exert on the development of the DSU legal system at this stage of particular importance to the evolution of international trade law in addition to its direct economic and trade costs. This book seek to analyse the different constraints facing stronger African participation in the system, with the objective of suggesting recommendations to enhance the African countries participation. Egypt is used as a case study as it managed, despite its limited financial and technical expertise, to gain accumulated experience through its various forms of engaging in the DSU, and consequently managed to defend its trade and economic interests. This book explains the different strategies that African countries can adapt individually and collectively to enhance their participation in the DSU. These analyses can be useful to trade law experts, practitioners and students of WTO law.