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Leaders of the EU27 agreed, as expected, on Friday (March 23rd) to allow the UK to stay in the bloc for 21 months after the Brexit deadline of March 2019 to allow businesses to adapt to the new political landscape. The country’s food industry said it was “great news” for their European workers and families who could now face the future with greater certainty.
The members of the European Parliament’s International Trade Committee have backed the conclusion of an EU trade agreement with Norway that would introduce mutual duty-free access for 36 agri-food products and tariff rate quotas for others.
Europe’s food industry and farming organisations stressed the need for tariff-free trade in all goods sectors post Brexit and close ties between the UK and the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA), as the European Council prepare to meet this week for further talks on the UK’s departure.
Commentators have been proclaiming the World Trade Organisation’s multilateral trading system as either dead or on its deathbed since before the WTO even came into existence. So why does the Trump administration’s decision to implement import tariffs on steel and aluminium have the trade hornets so agitated again?
EU poultry prices have been pushed higher as the market absorbs news of another scandal in Brazil – one of the bloc’s biggest chicken suppliers.
The EU and UK have reached a conditional agreement on a transition period after Brexit that will allow the latter to negotiate and sign new trade agreements, while effectively extending its participation within the single market and customs union by a further 21 months.
The European Parliament appealed to the US to withdraw their antidumping duties on Spanish olives and called for a “mutually constructive approach” on both sides of the Atlantic.
The UK will still need to comply with complex rules on food origin when entering a UK-EU free trade agreement (FTA), meaning some foods won’t be deemed sufficiently “British” to win preferential tariffs, a new report claims.
A Spanish restaurant company has lost a battle to continue using the name “La Mafia” because it trivialises the activities of a criminal organisation and offends its’s victims, the General Court of the European Court of Justice has ruled.
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