Trade Facilitation Agreement En Francais

Ratify – the sooner the better: the developing countries that will ratify the agreement in the coming months (and hopefully not years) have already missed some critical deadlines that will prevent them from using as much as possible the specific and differentiated provisions for the treatment of ADTs. According to this reality check, developing countries and LDCs wishing to take advantage of the benefits of the agreement could fully consider the following recommendations: since 2005, some $3.9 billion has been spent on technical and financial assistance to facilitate trade and significant new resources are being mobilized. The private sector has an important role to play in identifying key challenges and opportunities and providing skills and support for targeted AT reforms. It should be noted that the Democratic People`s Republic of Lao and Malawi are the only LDCs to have provided information on the operation of their single-desk systems (where distributors submit regulatory documents in one place). By ratifying the TFA, countries have embarked on a series of reforms aimed at reducing border bureaucracy, from unlocking and unlocking assets to enhanced cooperation between border authorities. It is estimated that the implementation of TFA reforms could reduce trade costs by an average of 14.5% and create about 20 million jobs – the vast majority in developing countries. The DSC establishes a number of transparency obligations with respect to the substantive provisions of the agreement with respect to (i) online descriptions of business procedures; (ii) contact points to answer questions; (iii) the operation of insulated windows; (iv) the use of customs officers; and v) contact points for the exchange of customs information. Prevent, prevent, prevent: developing countries and LDCs that are willing to adopt the specific and differentiated provisions of the TFA must meet the implementation communication requirements set out in the agreement. These notifications are part of the agreement. Developing countries cannot expect these flexibilities if they do not respect their part of the agreement. Take a legal look: once a country has adopted its Class C designations, it should consider putting in place a legal framework for the implementation of these measures. The first step is to conduct a thorough analysis of legal loopholes to determine where changes or new rules are needed.

This is the basis of all legal business facilities. The TFA aims to expedite trade procedures, including the transfer, release and release of goods. Its full implementation could boost global trade by $1 trillion per year and reduce trade costs by 14.3% for low-income countries and more than 13% for middle-income countries. It is estimated that it is in developing and least developed countries, mainly African countries, that trade costs could be significantly reduced.