Trade Agreements Ceta


If you have any questions about CETA, please contact the Trade Policy Division by email: trade@dbei.gov.ie. (g) cooperation on trade-related aspects, namely the conservation and sustainable use of biological nature and the minimisation of any negative effects of the subsidy or the special case of official aid related to trade in services on the interests of the requesting Party. (d) Review the development of trade between the Contracting Parties and examine ways to improve it At the Canada-EU Summit held in Ottawa in December 2002, the Heads of State and Government made a joint statement with a view to negotiating a forward-looking and far-reaching bilateral agreement to improve trade and investment. On 18 March 2004 at the Canada-EU Summit in Ottawa on 27 March 2004, the Heads of State and Government agreed on a framework for an Agreement for the Improvement of Trade and Investment (TIEA). In December 2004, the Canadian government and the European Commission adopted a voluntary regulatory cooperation framework. The first round of TIEA negotiations took place in Brussels in May 2005. In 2006, Canada and the EU jointly decided to halt negotiations. 2. The Parties shall regularly review relevant international trade facilitation initiatives (1). The Parties recognize the value of international environmental policy and agreements as objectives of this Chapter and undertake to cooperate on trade-related environmental issues of common interest, such as: Canadian Trade Commissioners provide expert advice and important contacts to exporters, partners and investors. environmental measures, including those taken under the multilateral environmental agreements to which they are subject. Issues relating to specific cases of State aid related to trade in services provided in its territory.

in response of the international community to the economic, employment and social challenges and opportunities arising from globalization. They recognize the contribution that international trade could make to full and productive employment and decent work for all and undertake to provide advice and cooperation, as appropriate, on trade-related labour and employment issues of mutual interest. Trade in goods that violate intellectual property rights. To that end, each Party shall establish contact points within its administration and shall be ready to exchange information on trade in in-breach goods. In particular, each Party shall encourage the exchange of information and cooperation between its customs authorities and those of the other Party with regard to trade in goods resulting in a violation of 2. With regard to infringements, the simple withdrawal of the trademark is illegal (b) succession agreements to which the parties are parties, or amendments that bind the agreements between the parties and the implementation and application of this agreement. A Party may be referred by the CETA Joint Committee to any matter relating to the implementation and interpretation of this Agreement or to any other matter related to trade and investment between the Parties. the Parties to contribute to market access for raw materials and related services and investments and to avoid non-tariff barriers to raw materials; Expanding into new foreign markets can be a challenge, especially for small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs). Canada and the EU recognize the importance of SMEs in creating quality jobs and promoting inclusive economic growth. They commit to helping SMEs better participate in international trade and regional supply chains by removing barriers. . .

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