Wto Agreement With India
(iii) Business models – Article 25.1 of the agreement requires members to provide protection (at least 10 years) of independent industrial models that are new or original. India, with a per capita GDP of nearly $340 (even at the general income level of $430 and $1,090 for low- and middle-income economies), has already made great strides in integrating into a globalized globalized trading system and is committed to meeting its multilateral commitments. Their perception is that the multilateral trading system itself should gain credibility and acceptance if sectors with a comparative advantage are liberalized at an early stage compared to developing countries, if they are not denied justified market access, and if developing countries have sufficient time and resources to catch up with their trading partners in industrialized countries. To this end, we believe that concerns of particular interest to developing countries should be addressed at an early stage and that the provisions of WTO agreements on the special and differentiated treatment of developing countries should be translated into specific and applicable exemptions. The harmonization of Indian standards with international standards, which is progressing rapidly in the bis`s activities, etc., also contributes to the quality and remediation aspects of Indian products and hence their competitiveness. The final phase of accession includes bilateral negotiations between the candidate country and other members of the Working Group on Concessions and Commitments on the Level of Tariffs and Market Access to Goods and Services. The new member`s obligations will apply equally to all WTO members, even if they are negotiated bilaterally, in accordance with the usual rules of non-discrimination.  For example, following WTO membership, Armenia proposed a 15% tariff on access to its market for products. With collective agreements that are ad valorem, there are no specific or compound rates. In addition, there are no tariff quotas for both industrial and agricultural products.  Armenia`s economic and trade performance growth has been seen since its first review in 2010, particularly after the 2008 global financial crisis, with an average annual GDP growth rate of 4%, despite some fluctuations.