| หน้าแรก | รูปงานคอสเพลย์ | อุปกรณ์เสริม | เว็บบอร์ด | ตารางงานคอสเพลย์ | คอสเพลย์วิกิ | คอสพลัส | วิดีโอ | เกี่ยวกับ & ติดต่อเรา |  
 
 
 
###### Coming Soon ######
 
 
 






รายงานข่าวสารที่อัพเดทในเว็บไซต์ Props&Ops ตามลำดับช่วงเวลา













Trade Agreement Algeria

For Ali Bey Nasri, president of the Algerian Association of Exporters, “the agreement has been poorly negotiated from the beginning.” On Wednesday, Prime Minister Abdelaziz Djerad promised an in-depth review of the country`s trade conditions and promised to revise all economic and trade agreements “harmful to the country”. Asked by AFP about the deadline that is emerging for the implementation of the trade agreement, the Ministry of Commerce was vague. Algeria has an open economy where foreign trade accounts for 58% of GDP (World Bank, 2018). Natural gas and petroleum products account for almost all exports. The main Algerian imports were wheat, cars, petroleum products, dairy products and medicines. Hydrocarbons account for 93% of the total volume of exports. In 2018, the share of foreign trade in GDP decreased slightly. In 2017, Italy was the top destination for Algerian exports (16%), followed by France, Spain, the United States and Brazil. China was by far the main supplier of goods to Algeria (18.1% of all imports), followed by France, Italy, Germany and Spain. According to Algeria Press Service, France finished in 2018 in first place in imports (up 10%), followed by Italy, Spain, the United States and Turkey. Algeria ratified the African Continental Free Trade Area (AfCFTA) agreement in Accra, Ghana, in December 2019.

The ratification provided for in the Convention has enabled the States concerned to progressively eliminate customs barriers for a period of five years from their entry into force scheduled for July 2020. The entry into force of this agreement aims to free African states from their dependence on the extraction of raw materials and to promote intra-African trade. While the trade balance has been historically positive, the surplus has completely disappeared since the end of 2012 and the country has had a trade deficit since 2015. This decline is explained by a sharp decline in hydrocarbon exports, which account for almost all exports. According to Algeria Press Service, this trend continued in 2018. Revenues have also fallen dramatically with the fall in oil prices. After reaching record levels in 2015 and 2016 ($17.84 billion and $19.96 billion respectively), the deficit narrowed in 2017 due to a recovery in oil exports and a decline in imports.

Comments are closed.