As you might know, TTIP is negotiated in secret. This is somewhat irritating, but there may be valid reasons (speaking as a citizen of one of the negotiators) to attempt secrecy during the negotiations.
What I don't get is how anyone can expect the document to remain secret, when it is in effect a contract between sovereign nations. There is a plethora of parliaments and judicial bodies that have to ratify and implement the treaty. How should they do it, without knowing its contents?
Also, how should someone enforce a secret part of a treaty? I assume the document is rather complex and smart lawyers could probably try to hide some vicious stuff in it, but it is not a law per se, so it has to be translated into several different languages before it can take effect. Anything hidden would probably be found in that process or get lost in translation.
So what is the point of keeping the documents secret, once the negotiating parties have reached a certain level of agreement? Isn't it just postponing the inevitable?