Ceta Canada Europe Trade Agreement

(a) the treatment which is the subject of the right has been granted where the contract has not been terminated; in the context of importation; the method of collection of such duties and taxes; other import provisions or formalities and measures affecting trade in services, with the exception of measures to regulate covered government procurement. Request by the Party for the establishment of a dispute settlement group or tribunal in accordance with the provisions of this Agreement. systems, including taking into account the work of the OCO, in order to facilitate exchanges between the Contracting Parties. by this Agreement. Denunciation of the agreements listed in Annex 30-A shall take effect from the date of entry into force of this Agreement. Annex 30-A, in accordance with the rules and procedures set out in the Agreement, if: The EU-Canada Sustainable Development Impact Assessment (CETA), a three-part study commissioned by the European Commission from independent experts and completed in September 2011, provided a comprehensive forecast of the impact of CETA. [30] [31] [32] It foresees a number of macroeconomic and sectoral effects, indicating that CETA could lead to a real GDP increase of 0.02 to 0.03% in the long term, while Canada could record an increase of 0.18 to 0.36%; The „Investments” section of the report suggests that these figures could be higher if the increases needed for investment are taken into account. At the sectoral level, the study forecasts the largest growth in production and trade, driven by the liberalization of services and the elimination of tariffs on sensitive agricultural products. It also proposes that CETA should have a positive social impact if it contains provisions on core labour standards and the ILO`s decent work agenda. The study describes a large number of effects in different „cross-cutting” components of CETA: it opposes controversial ISDS provisions in the NAFTA style; foresees potentially unbalanced benefits of a chapter on public procurement; believes that CETA will lead to an upward harmonisation of intellectual property rights rules, in particular to the amendment of Canadian legislation on intellectual property rights; and foresees implications for competition policy and several other areas. [32] This Chapter gives the EU and Canada the right to exclude certain areas, either from certain CETA chapters or from the agreement as a whole. They may do so for a variety of reasons, for example.

B in order to guarantee public safety, prevent tax evasion or preserve and promote cultural identity. the burden or restriction of trade that is necessary for the attainment of a legitimate objective. undue delay at the request of a Contracting Party or the CETA Joint Committee. . . .

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