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Results 771 - 780 of about 1375 for tea.

 

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s206-05_e.doc
    Nov 10, 2008 - 8.9 5.1 07 Edible vegetables and certain roots and tubers 89 89 16.7 0-30 12.9 67.4 08 Edible fruit and nuts; peel of citrus fruit or melons 62 62 25.6 10-35 5.8 106.8 09 Coffee, tea, maté and spices 34 34 25.4 10-30 5.6 48.8 10 Cereals 16 16 6.3 0-10 3.9 657.7

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/g384_e.pdf
    Mar 21, 2019 - to more than 70% of population across all member states. The region's main agriculture products include: tea, coffee, horticulture, fisheries, livestock, cashew nuts, cotton, tobacco, among others. It remains a major instrument for promoting an inclusive economic growth and enhancing the availability of food

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s224-01_e.doc
    Dec 08, 2009 - ; government procurement; privatization; competition; and business legislation. (ii) Structure of the economy 11. Fertile land and a favourable climate enable diverse agricultural production, including a range of fruits and vegetables, livestock, dairy products, nuts, and tea. The country has a long

  • Report by the Secretariat

    https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s132-4_e.doc
    Jun 30, 2004 - of VAT at 18 per cent and excise duty on coffee, tea, cola and non-alcoholic beverages (10 per cent), alcoholic beverages (25 per cent), low-quality tobacco, cigars and cigarettes (17 per cent), and those of high quality (40 per cent). 21. The WAEMU is currently developing an operational agricultural

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s133-3_e.doc
    Jun 30, 2004 - Page III.1 WT/TPR/S/133 Trade Policy Review Page 44 Mali WT/TPR/S/133 Page 45 III. trade policy by measure (1) Overview (i) Import measures 1. Since the first review in 1998, Mali has taken several steps to liberalize foreign trade. The introduction of the Common External Tariff (CET) of the WAEMU as of 1 January 2000 unified, simplified and lowered the customs tariff. Taking into account the standing supplementary duties of the WAEMU and the ECOWAS, levied solely on imports from ...

  • Report by the Secretariat

    https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s133-4_e.doc
    Jun 30, 2004 - exports, imports and expected aid. Imports are generally important in supplying Mali's needs for the following: tea (100 per cent), palm oil (100 per cent) and sugar (75 per cent). 10. Livestock breeding is one of the key sectors in the rural economy and 70 per cent of the surface area in Mali

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/g168_e.doc
    Sep 13, 2006 - (62.34%), frozen food (7.81%), raw jute (20.69%), jute goods (24.76%), tea (0.19%), leather (4.50%) ceramic products (19.44%), engineering products (103.06%) and footwear (28.18%) etc. On the other hand, export earnings decreased only for petroleum by products (5.24%) etc. Table 19 shows the export

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/g117_e.doc
    Jun 30, 2003 - , materials for animal feed, animal feed and capital goods. - Cancel the imposition of Luxury Tax (PPn and BM) for 23 types of goods covering packed tea product and electronics (cellular telephone, wireless modem, wireless telephone, videophone, TV up to 21 inch, washing machine maximum up to 6 kg capacity

  • https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/g277_e.doc
    Mar 20, 2013 - %); spirits (63%); biscuits and rusks (60%); confectionery and baker's wares (54%); tea and mate (47%); and cold meats and sausages (44%). 93. Between 2006 and 2011, food and beverage exports rose from US$14,299 million to US$26,471 million, an 85% increase. This expansion of the sector

  • RESTRICTEDCode

    https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/tpr_e/s117-1_e.doc
    Jun 30, 2003 - ) and agricultural commodities (including coffee, tea, rubber, timber, and palm oil), and shrimps. Manufacturing accounted for 26% of GDP and around 75% of non-petroleum exports in 2001. Oil and gas is important to the economy, directly accounting for 14% of GDP in 2001 and 22% of merchandise exports. Services

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