To explore the new opportunities presented by CETA, we asked some Canadian trade experts to share their take in this month’s #TradeElite Twitter chat.
How are Canadian SMEs responding to these tumultuous times? Is the European market still a viable destination for their economic success?
CETA was designed from the ground up to streamline the trade process between signing members, but has also been met with immense criticism on both sides of the Atlantic.
If CETA comes into effect, as early as 2016, it will eliminate 98% of the tariffs between the EU and Canada.
At the same time, my Canadian paranoia is making me wonder how Canada managed to convince the European Union to join us in a Canada Europe Trade Agreement.
The Netherlands Matters To Canada “Canada’s relationship with the Netherlands is much bigger than most people think. It is a big, mature, multi-faceted relationship with…
In a year of so much change and hope for the future of global trade, it seems only fitting that this is also the time to launch the 7th edition of the FITTskills international business program.
Even before it was clear that a sentiment of protectionism would inform the new U.S. administration’s trade policy, Canadian manufacturers identified the need to diversify exports beyond America.
For all the talk on free trade agreements, it can be hard to find SME-friendly information on how companies can benefit from them.
While President Trump is not a big supporter of multilateral trade deals, the rest of the world might still continue negotiating new ones without the U.S.