China has developed a strategic position in concluding free trade agreements – the policy of allowing tariff and tax reductions for certain products and services is one of the most important cornerstones that have made this country the center of global production in recent years. There is no doubt that the signing of the China-ASEAN Free Trade Agreement will have a great influence on the development of China and Asia in global supply and related foreign investment. The Eurasian Economic Union, composed of Russia, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Armenia and Kyrgyzstan, has concluded the following free trade agreements, see below. Green says the U.S. will “regret” being on the sidelines of two major multilateral agreements. He says this will bring two benefits to China: “First, a narrative in the region will make China the new leader with the most influence on trade and the implementation of rules. And the second is that it will reduce trade barriers with China at a time when the U.S. is doing nothing to reduce trade barriers with the U.S. The EU and China discuss trade and investment policies and issues in a number of dialogues: China and New Zealand formally started free trade negotiations in December 2004 and discussions concluded in December 2007, after 15 rounds of negotiations. The EU is committed to opening up its trade relations with China. However, the EU wants to ensure that China acts fairly, respects intellectual property rights and respects its obligations as a member of the World Trade Organisation (WTO). The pact aims to open Chinese markets to more U.S. companies, increase agricultural and energy exports, and improve the protection of U.S.

technologies and trade secrets. China has pledged to buy an additional $200 billion in U.S. goods and services by 2021 and is expected to ease some of the tariffs it has imposed on U.S. goods. On April 7, 2008, wen Jiabao, then Chinese Prime Minister, and former New Zealand Prime Minister Helen Clark attended the signing of the China-New Zealand Free Trade Agreement (FTA), which entered into force on October 1, 2008, in Beijing. It is the first comprehensive free trade agreement ever signed by China and the first free trade agreement signed by China with a developed country. Today, we are taking an important step that has never been taken with China towards a future of fair and reciprocal trade, as we sign the first phase of the historic U.S.-China trade agreement. Together, we are correcting the injustice of the past and ensuring a future of economic justice and security for American workers, farmers, and families. And it will be a great deal for both countries. That`s well over $200 billion and it`s going to grow every year. It also unites countries. List of agreements between two states, two blocs or one bloc and one state.

The strategy also includes a trade agenda that places a strong emphasis on improving market access opportunities, including negotiations for a comprehensive investment agreement. . . .