United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement
EENI - Business School.
Sub-subject: the United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement (FTA). Syllabus:
- Introduction to the United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement (FTA).
- Advantages for Australian and US exporters.
- International Trade in Goods and Services United States-Australia
- Australia's foreign trade and investment with individual US States.
- National Treatment and Market Access for Goods.
- Textiles and Apparel.
- Rules of Origin.
- Sanitary and Phytosanitary Measures
- Cross-Border Trade in Services
Sample of the sub-subject: the United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement (FTA):
Sub-Subject Description: the United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement (FTA):
- The United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement entered into force in 2005.
- 66% of all agricultural tariffs were eliminated immediately
under the Free Trade Agreement US-Australia, with a 9% import tariffs reduced to 0 in 2008.
- Virtually all agricultural tariffs will be eliminated in 2022.
- Free Trade Agreement US-Australia establishes a secure and predictable legal framework
for the US investors operating
- Free Trade Agreement (FTA) Australia-United States complements and enhances existing international standards for the protection of
intellectual property rights.
International Trade United States-Australia.
- The United States foreign trade with Australia was 26.7 billion dollars (up 23% from
2004). The United States exported products were 18.9 billion dollars; the United States imported goods were 7.8 billion dollars.
- The United States is the fifth biggest product export market and their largest market for services of Australia.
- The US is the biggest import source for services and second biggest import source for products of Australia.
- The United States is the largest investor in Australia.
- Australia is the nine biggest provider of foreign direct investment in the United States.
The United States-Australia Free Trade Agreement (FTA) is an intra-civilisational
agreement between the North American and Oceania areas of the Western Christian Civilisation.