EEC trade relations with the USA in agricultural products
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EEC trade relations with the USA in agricultural products multilateral tariff negotiations by Simon Harris

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Published by Centre for European Agricultural Studies, Wye College in Ashford, Kent .
Written in English



  • European Economic Community countries.,
  • United States.


  • Farm produce -- European Economic Community countries.,
  • Farm produce -- United States.,
  • Tariff on farm produce -- European Economic Community countries.,
  • Tariff on farm produce -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Simon Harris.
SeriesOccasional paper - Centre for European Agricultural Studies, Wye College ; no. 3
LC ClassificationsHD9015.E82 H37
The Physical Object
Pagination57, [17] p. ;
Number of Pages57
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4612920M
ISBN 100905378008
LC Control Number77376789

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EEC trade relations with the USA in agricultural products: multilateral tariff negotiations. [Simon Harris] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Centre for European Agricultural Studies.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. No doubt that the new economic order will cause some negative effects on the economies of the LDCs. The main effect is related to the prices of the agricultural products which will increase according to ore this book highlights the international Trade trends in this , this book may help scholars and researchers in this field of study/5(3). The EEC can always take a leaf from the earlier US agricultural trade policy book by developing its own agricultural trade policies. 28 FOOD POLICY February s similar to the US Food Stamp Welfare Programmes may prove attractive if world markets prove impenetrable or Cited by: 9. This article analyses data on trade in agricultural products, concentrating on exports and imports between the European Union (EU) and all countries outside the , extra-EU trade in agricultural products accounted for % of the total extra EU international trade in goods. This was almost equal to the % it was in

Josling et al. Understanding International Trade in Agricultural Products ChangingTrade Issues over the PastTen the only works relating to agricultural trade were a s book by EEC (later the EU) and the United States. the major part of the expansion of agricultural products exported by the United States, with horticultural products reaching nearly $ billion by , up from $2 billion in. The EU is the first trader in agricultural products of the world, both in terms of exports and imports. Agricultural trade helps to answer possible food production shortages due to climatic or other reasons. Ultimately, it contributes to the prosperity of farmers, industries and consumers. Agricultural Trade Relations Between the European Community and the United States Text of a speech delivered for Finn Olav Gundelach by Herman De Lange* The European Economic Community is your biggest farm customer and your biggest competitor: Our million people consume the bulk of your agricultural : Herman De Lange.

Panel Report, European Economic Community — Follow-Up on the Panel Report “Payments and Subsidies Paid to Processors and Producers of Oilseeds . The European Economic Community (EEC) was a regional organisation that aimed to bring about economic integration among its member states. It was created by the Treaty of Rome of Upon the formation of the European Union (EU) in , the EEC was incorporated and renamed the European Community (EC).In , the EC's institutions were absorbed into the EU's wider framework and the Capital: Brussels, Luxembourg, Strasbourg². The one-stop service center provides comprehensive information related to investment in the EEC. The center also offers services for licenses application, such as trade, import, and export licenses. Targeted projects in the EEC with special importance to the country will also receive government support in the form of Competitiveness Enhancement Fund.   U.S. and global trade are greatly affected by the growth and stability of world markets, including changes in world population, economic growth, and income. Other factors affecting agricultural trade are global supplies and prices, changes in exchange rates, government support for agriculture, and trade protection policies.