Trade Agreements Netherlands...




It describes the bilateral and multilateral trade agreements to which that country belongs, including with the United States. Includes websites and other resources that allow U.S. companies to get more information about how they can use these agreements. The Strategic Goods Decree (link in Dutch) provides for additional national rules on the trade in dual-use goods and military equipment. The decree implements, among other things, certain provisions of the dual-use regulation, for example with regard to the ad hoc licensing requirement. The United States is the largest foreign investor in the Netherlands, and our bilateral trade surplus ($24.7 billion in 2018) with the Netherlands is larger than that of another country with which the United States trades. The economic surplus in the Netherlands is almost exclusively due to trade with European Union countries. The country`s main trading partners are Germany (22.4%), Belgium (10.2%), the United Kingdom (8.5%). France (7.8%), while imports come mainly from Germany (18.1%), Belgium (10.4%), China (9%) to the tooth. and the United States (7.9%) (Comtrade, 2018). Learn more about the trade, manufacture and processing of chemicals (in Dutch). 16.

Vietnam is the Netherlands` 16th largest trading partner outside the EU. The EU-Vietnam trade agreement will make it easier and cheaper for them to do so. For more information on CETA and country agreements, see the themes covered by CETA (in Dutch). TRANQUIL MUSIC (on-screen title: Together, we build a stronger future. At the Canada-Netherlands Trade Event, a small Dutch flag and a small Canadian flag are on a table.) SUSAN ORMISTON: CETA has taken time, but it has been around for a year, and there are reports that it has been very successful and has entered into new trade relationships. All European members have not yet ratified it, but in all the speeches on tariffs south of the border, we see with CETA, if I am right, that 98% of tariffs have been abolished. What a feat! Prime Minister, why is CETA so important to the Netherlands? PRIME MINISTER RUTTE: Thank you for this very good question. Three reasons. First, because, as you said, it tripled… Trade is intensifying, it has already tripled in the last ten years, but we are now seeing a further increase in trade with the Netherlands, but also from the Netherlands to Canada, and we see that for many European countries.

That`s the first reason. The second reason is that we combine freely and fairly with CETA, so it is really a modern external trade agreement. The third reason is that this is an example of multilateralism. Whether you have an EU of 28 member states, Canada is one of the largest economies in the world, a member of the G7, that we can still work together.

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