Agreement On Trade In Civil Aircraft Signatories
5) “indirect state assistance”: financial support from a government or public body located in the territory of a contracting party for aeronautical applications, including research and development activities, demonstration projects and the development of military aircraft that have an identifiable advantage for the development or production of one or more specific major civilian aircraft programs; 1) “large civilian aircraft”: with respect to these aircraft; all aircraft covered by Article 1 of the GATT Agreement on The Trade in Civil Aircraft, with the exception of section 1.1 engines, point b), for passenger or cargo transport and with 100 or more passenger seats or equivalent cargo configuration; concerned with providing fair and equitable competition for their civil aviation activities and involving their manufacturers in the expansion of the global civil aircraft market; Noting that the Ministers agreed on 12 and 14 September 1973 that the round of multilateral trade negotiations in Tokyo should allow for the increasingly widening and liberalization of world trade, including by phasing out trade barriers and improving the international framework for the implementation of world trade; The first sentence states that “the signatories agree that the purchase of products covered by the agreement should only be on a price, quality and competitive supply basis.” This means that the signatories will not intervene to obtain preferential treatment for certain companies and that they will not affect the choice of sellers in a situation where sellers of different signatories are competing. In order to obtain as much freedom as possible from the world trade in civil aircraft, parts and related equipment, including the abolition of tariffs, and to obtain, where possible, the reduction or elimination of trade restrictions or distortions; As soon as this agreement comes into force, the parties do not provide direct state assistance to what has already been firmly promised for the production of large civilian aircraft. This prohibition applies to both existing and future programs. 8.9. The parties exchange the above information annually, unless otherwise stated. Disagreement over the information to be provided under this article is resolved through consultations in accordance with Article 11. 6.2 The signatories agree that the pricing of civilian aircraft should be based on the reasonable expectation of repair of all costs, including exceptional program costs, identifiable costs and evaluation of military research and development of aircraft, components and systems, which will then be applied to the production of these civilian aircraft, on the basis of average production costs and financial costs. “For all civil aircraft repairs covered by Article 2.1.2 of the Civil Aircraft Trade Agreement, duty-free or duty-free treatment is provided (the “repairs” include maintenance: (a) Parties will provide annual information on new state-funded research and development activities that have been conducted or launched over the past year, as well as on ongoing aviation research and development projects, including details of projects involving major civil aircraft manufacturers. These include information on the area of activity and the level of public resources allocated to these projects; 2.1.1 until January 1, 1980 or until this agreement comes into force, all tariffs and other taxes 1/1/what is levied for or in connection with the importation of scheduled products for customs purposes within their respective tariff positions, when these products are used in a civilian aircraft and incorporated as part of their manufacture, repair, maintenance, restoration, modification or redevelopment; 8.10.