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Results 571 - 580 of about 1375 for tea.

 

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s339_e.pdf
    Oct 25, 2016 - to close to 20% for coffee and tea, beverages and tobacco, wood and paper, and textiles and clothing. 11. Overall, the tariff shows a slight positive escalation from raw materials (9%) to semi-finished products (9.6%) and a decidedly positive one towards finished products (12.7%). A more detailed

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s271-04_e.doc
    Nov 21, 2012 - , the value of merchandise imports grew by an average 21.9% per year, amounting to US$9.8 billion in 2011. 18. Tanzania's export structure became more diversified during the review period. The predominant role in foreign exchange earnings shifted from traditional agricultural commodities (e.g. coffee, tobacco, tea

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s371_e.pdf
    May 29, 2018 - % of all agricultural tariff lines) are bound at rates of 25%, 30% and 50%. Higher bound rates (75%) are applied to coffee, tea, maté, spices, cereals, alcoholic and non-alcoholic beverages and tobacco products. On the other hand, the applied MFN tariff, ad valorem on all lines, comprises four rates (zero, 5%, 13

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s354_e.pdf
    May 03, 2017 - RESTRICTED WT/TPR/S/354 29 March 2017 (17-1705) Page: 1/106 Trade Policy Review Body TRADE POLICY REVIEW REPORT BY THE SECRETARIAT MOZAMBIQUE This report, prepared for the third Trade Policy Review of Mozambique, has been drawn up by the WTO Secretariat on its own responsibility. The Secretariat has, as required by the Agreement establishing the Trade Policy Review Mechanism (Annex 3 of the Marrakesh Agreement Establishing the World Trade Organization), sought cla...

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s405_e.pdf
    Feb 15, 2021 - RESTRICTED WT/TPR/S/405 21 December 2020 (20-9210) Page: 1/117 Trade Policy Review Body TRADE POLICY REVIEW REPORT BY THE SECRETARIAT MYANMAR This report, prepared for the second Trade Policy Review of Myanmar, has been drawn up by the WTO Secretariat on its own responsibility. The Secretariat has, as required by the Agreement establishing the Trade Policy Review Mechanism (Annex 3 of the Marrakesh Agreement Establishing the World Trade Organization), sought clarifi...

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s222-04_e.doc
    Nov 04, 2009 - , South Africa allows duty-free imports to its market of all goods grown, produced or manufactured in Malawi, subject to a minimum domestic value-added of 25%. However, preferential quotas apply to some products, such as tea (10,000 tonnes annually). The agreement also contains anti-dumping

  • WTACCKAZ49_CD_1.xls

    https://www.wto.org/english/thewto_e/acc_e/kaz_e/wtacckaz49_cd_1.pdf
    Jul 26, 2016 - Tariff item numbers Description of products Initial bound rate of duty Final bound rate of duty Implementation period/TRQ 0101 10 100 0 Live pure-bred breeding horses 0 0 0 0101 10 900 0 Live pure-bred breeding asses, mules and hinnies 0 0 0 0101 90 110 0 Horses for slaughter 10 5 5 0101 90 190 0 Other live horses 10 5 5 0101 90 300 0 Other live asses 10 5 5 0101 90 900 0 Other live mules and hinnies 10 5 5 0102 10 100 0 Live heifers (female bovines that have never calved) 5 0 3 ...

  • untitled

    https://www.wto.org/english/res_e/booksp_e/anrep_e/wtr07-1a_e.pdf
    Feb 10, 2009 - 2006 2005 a Comprising coffee, cocoa beans and tea. Source: IMF, International Financial Statistics. Price changes for manufactured goods remained less strong than those for primary products for the third consecutive year. An important element in the moderate price trends for manufactured goods

  • https://www.wto.org/english/res_e/focus_e/focus32_e.pdf
    Jun 02, 2001 - were not a significant trade barrier with almost all such restrictions having been removed. Restrictions on black tea would be tariffied and local content requirements on this product removed within the next few months. Licensing was used on a non-restrictive basis. Import restrictions on used goods would remain

  • https://www.wto.org/english/res_e/focus_e/focus18_e.pdf
    Jun 02, 2001 - and copper. These sharp price declines were only partly offset by price increases for tea and jute. Angola and Yemen-the two oil-exporters in the group-benefited from the oil price increase, in particular Angola which increased its oil output. Despite the generally unfavourable commodity price

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