In 2017, the EU and New Zealand entered into a partnership agreement containing a number of rules for economic and trade cooperation. In addition, New Zealand has been a member of the WTO since 1995. The Enhanced Economic Partnership Agreement between New Zealand and Hong Kong,China (NZ-HKC CEP) was signed on 29 March 2010 in Hong Kong and came into force on 1 January 2011. The agreement allows products exported from Hong Kong, China, to receive preferential tariff treatment upon importation into the NZ. Currently, all those who are imported into Hong Kong, China, are duty free, regardless of their origin. The agreement ensures that in the future, New Zealand goods imported into Hong Kong will remain duty-free in China. New Zealanders are invited to public meetings to learn more about our trade negotiation agenda. MFAT is leading negotiations on New Zealand`s Free Trade Agreement (FTA). Free trade agreements open up market opportunities, streamline processes, reduce costs and create more security and security for companies operating abroad.

They help New Zealand companies become more competitive and stay in overseas markets. Free trade agreements (FTAs) support NZ distributors (exporters and importers) by improving access to partner markets and removing trade barriers (for example. (B) customs procedures) in these markets. New Zealand is a party to several free trade agreements (FAs) around the world. The NZ-Malaysia Free Trade Agreement includes trade in goods and services as well as investments in one of our fastest growing export markets. The importer may choose by the exporter or manufacturer the form of proof of origin it is seeking, provided it contains all the necessary data elements. A guide is available to merchants if they wish. As soon as 70% of customs positions come into force will be duty-free for goods entering Taipei. Levies on the remaining lines will decrease over a 12-year period.

Information on rules of origin for imports from Chinese Taipei and exports to Chinese Taipei is presented in fact sheet 48 (PDF 346 KB). The Generalized Preference System (GSP) is a system of international tariff preferences designed to stimulate economic growth in developing countries. In accordance with the system of generalized preferences, the BCN gives special treatment to certain products recognized as less developed countries (LDCs) or least developed countries (LLDC). How we negotiate free trade agreements and why they are important to New Zealand. Other trade agreements (including the public procurement agreement, the Environmental Goods Agreement and the Information Technology Agreement) negotiate bilateral and multilateral free trade agreements between New Zealand and the following countries: Austrade has detailed information on activities in New Zealand and ASEAN countries: Brunei, Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Myanmar, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand and Vietnam. A Sustainable Impact Assessment (AIS) has been launched to support free trade negotiations. The ASA will assess the potential impact of the trade and trade provisions of the proposed free trade agreement on economic, social, human rights and environmental elements in any trading partner and in other countries concerned. For more information on Sia, please visit the ASA EU-New Zealand website.