EFTA [17] has bilateral agreements with the following countries – including dependent territories – and blocs: it is a list of free trade agreements between two parties in which each party could be a country (or another customs territory), a trading bloc or an informal group of countries. List of agreements being negotiated. Agreements that have so far been discussed only in the absence of formal action by the parties concerned are not mentioned. Turkey, a party to the 1947 General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) and a member of the World Trade Organization (WTO) since 1995, implements free trade agreements in accordance with Article XXIV of the 1947 GATT. Under this article, Turkey could give its trading partners more favourable treatment within the framework of a customs union or free trade area, without extending this treatment to all WTO members, subject to certain conditions. The Eurasian Economic Union, composed of Russia, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Armenia and Kyrgyzstan, has concluded free trade agreements, see below. 2. In the event of a change in the current situation and the re-establishment of the quota system during the currency of the trade agreement, the two governments will negotiate an appropriate quota of jute supplies for Turkey and the Indian government will endeavour to meet the appropriate requirements of the Turkish government. Afghanistan has bilateral agreements with the following countries and blocs:[1] The People`s Republic of China has bilateral trade agreements with the following blocs, countries and its two specific administrative regions:[13] “It would also be good to initiate free trade agreements (FTAs).

It would also give an additional boost to our relations,” he said. Switzerland (which has a customs union with Liechtenstein, which is sometimes included in agreements) has concluded bilateral agreements with the following countries and blocs:[41] In the context of negotiations on the India-Turkey trade agreement, the Turkish government has sought to obtain a specific minimum quota of 11,000 tonnes of jute, given the increase in Turkey`s agricultural production. Given the current favourable situation in the supply of jute products, exports of jute products are now freely permitted. It is open to the Turkish government, like any other government, to obtain the quantities of jute they ask for. The Indian government is convinced that the Turkish government will have no difficulty in obtaining its demands. The EU has decided to focus on bilateral trade agreements as an instrument for boosting growth, with the introduction of its new “Global Europe” trade strategy in 2006. In line with this strategy, the EU has begun negotiating free trade agreements with specific provisions on services, investment, public procurement and intellectual property rights, in order to increase/maintain its competitiveness in global markets. Turkey is preparing for such an environment. After starting and starting negotiations in parallel with the EU, Turkey is also adapting to all the issues covered in the agreements and negotiating next-generation free trade agreements with its potential partners. The Indian government and the government of Turkey, driven by the desire to develop trade relations between the two countries, have agreed on the following In today`s world, countries tend to enter into bilateral and regional free trade agreements because the World Trade Organization (WTO) has achieved a high degree of liberalization, wto rules being insufficient under current conditions and the inefficiency of the multilateral trading system to ensure better market access.