Central European Free Trade Agreement CEFTA

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Syllabus of the Subject: Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA).

  1. Introduction to the Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)
  2. Structures of the Central European Free Trade Agreement
  3. International Trade portal
  4. Economic Profile of the Central European Countries:
    1. Albania
    2. Bosnia and Herzegovina
    3. Macedonia
    4. Moldova
    5. Montenegro
    6. Serbia
    7. Kosovo

The objectives of the subject “Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)” are the following:

  1. To understand the objectives of the Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)
  2. To evaluate the benefits for the CEFTA member countries
  3. To know the free trade agreements related to the countries of the Central European Free Trade Agreement
The subject “Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)” is part of the following Higher Education Programs taught by EENI (Business School) and the Hispano-African University of International Business:
  1. Doctorate: Europe
  2. Masters (e-learning): International Business, Europe, Emerging Markets, Economic Relations
  3. Course: Business in the Countries of the EFTA

Credits of the subject “The Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)”: 0,5 ECTS Credits

Languages of study Higher Education in English or Tertiary Education in Spanish Acuerdo Centroeuropeo de Libre Comercio ACELC Post-secondary Education in French Accord de libre-échange centre-européen (ALECE

Sample of the subject: Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)
Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)

Description of the Subject (Online Learning): Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA)

In 2006 Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia (*), Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Serbia, and Kosovo (Europe) signed an agreement to rectify and broaden the Central European Free-Trade Area - CEFTA 2006.

(*) Croatia is a member of the European Union since 2013.

The main objectives of the Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA) are to:

  1. Expand the International trade in goods and services
  2. Promote foreign direct investments using fair regulations
  3. Eliminate foreign trade barriers between the Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA) countries
  4. Provide the appropriate protection of the intellectual property rights and
  5. Harmonise the dispositions on regional trade policy (competition rules and state aid)

The Central European Free Trade Agreement provides a Framework for the members to prepare for the European Union Accession.

The Central European Free Trade Agreement (FTA) member countries belong to the Economic Area of the Orthodox Civilisation.

See also the Central European Initiative



(c) EENI- Business School & Hispano-African University of International Business