Glossary search results for "Y" (148)
List of terms in glossary:
A method of exporting goods, where the seller pays for the carriage of goods by sea to the port of destination as well as for the maritime insurance policy against the risk of loss or damage to goods during transport. Costs related to loading onto the ships and export formalities are also borne by the seller. Until the loading of the goods onto a transport ship is complete, the seller bears the costs of any loss or damage to the product. Further, if the product requires additional customs or export paperwork or requires inspections or rerouting, the seller must cover these expenses. Once the freight loads, the buyer becomes responsible for all other costs.
Treaty between the European Union and the African, Caribbean and Pacific Group of States (ACP countries). Signed in June 2000, it constitutes the framework for cooperation between the members of the ACP countries and the EU. The fundamental principles of the Cotonou Agreement include equality of partners, global participation (states and non-state actors), dialogue and regionalisation.
Countervailing duties, also known as anti-subsidy duties, are import duties imposed under World Trade Organization (WTO) rules and aimed to neutralise the negative effects of subsidies. They are imposed after an investigation finds that a foreign country subsidises its exports, injuring domestic producers in the importing country.
Provision under trade agreements that allows for goods originating in country A and further processed or added to products originating in country B, to be considered as originating from country B.
Therefore, it provide producers with flexibility in terms of sourcing inputs and parts, allowing them to use inputs and parts from suppliers located in other partner countries and still qualify for preferential tariffs. There are four types of cumulation: bilateral, diagonal, regional and full cumulation.
Authorities or agencies responsible for collecting duties and for controlling the flow of goods, including animals, transports, personal, and hazardous items, into and out of a customs territory (such as a country or a customs union). The functions of customs cover the aspects of taxation, security and trade facilitation.
Tax imposed on imports by the customs authority of a country, for e.g. as a percentage of the value or at a specific rate.
Method of exporting goods, where the seller fulfils his delivery obligation when the goods have been delivered at the designated border-crossing, at the designated frontier, yet before the customs frontier of the neighbouring country. It is used primarily for ground and rail carriage.
Method of exporting goods where the seller is responsible for all stages, including customs clearing and paying any duties or taxes. The risks and costs are transferred only when the goods are delivered to the buyer. In general, the seller is responsible also for unloading the goods.
Method of exporting goods where the seller's obligations have been met once the goods have been made available to the buyer at the named destination in the country of import.
The seller bears the risks and costs in connection with the transport to that location, with the exception of duties, taxes and other official levies payable upon import and excluding the costs for customs formalities to be fulfilled. The buyer is liable for any duties, taxes or other official charges required upon import.
Method of exporting goods where the seller has met his delivery obligations once the goods, which have cleared customs for import, have been made available to the buyer on the quay (unloading wharf) at the agreed port of destination. This term may be used only if the seller was able to obtain an import licence.