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UK food and agriculture organisations appeared to be breathing a collective sigh of relief this morning following a clear victory by the Conservative Party in the UK elections last night. However, some are looking anxiously to the work ahead to negotiate a Free Trade Agreement with the EU and the slim timeframe in which to achieve it.
The United Kingdom is on course finally to leave the EU on January 31, following a decisive victory for prime minister Boris Johnson and his Conservative Party in Thursday’s UK General Election.
Brussels-based Eucolait has called for an urgent resolution of the US Airbus-Boeing dispute and related tariffs on EU dairy exports.
The expiration of two additional judges’ terms today (Dec. 10) will result in the suspension of the World Trade Organization’s (WTO) Appellate Body, with facilitator Ambassador David Walker of New Zealand detailing the events leading up to the situation and a potential path forward.
The global trade regime is in dire straits. The World Trade Organization (WTO) is close to losing its all-important capacity to settle disputes among its member countries.
The UK Food and Drink Federation (FDF) has outlined the need to expand robotics in the industry and increase exports in key countries, such as Japan, the US, China, India and the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
Champagne and cheeses from France could be hit with a U.S. import tariff of up to 100% unless the EU member state rolls back on its new Digital Services Tax (DST).
It could be argued that, with the UK’s exit from the EU now scheduled less than two months away, the last thing British agribusiness needs at present is more uncertainty about the future course of UK agriculture policy.
The European Commission has said the EU will “act as one” if the US follows up on its threat to impose new tariffs on French agri-food products.
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