The EU's exports to Tunisia are dominated by machinery and transport equipment (€3,9 billion, 35,1%), followed by textiles and clothing (€1,3 billion, 12,3%), chemicals (€1,2 billion, 11,0%), and fuels and mining products (€1,2 billion, 11,6%). 2. The EU and Tunisia will seek to enhance the effectiveness and added value of their work and, as far as possible, to group this work according to the major priority themes in line with the strategic priorities. Both sides remain fully committed to the process of negotiations towards a Deep and Comprehensive Free Trade Agreement (DCFTA) and have agreed on a concrete action plan for 2018 to enable progress to be made with a view to accelerating the negotiations with a view to concluding them as soon as possible. The overall goal of these negotiations is to create new trade and investment opportunities and bring about the better integration of Tunisia's economy into the EU … Negotiations for a Deep and Comprehensive Free Trade Area (DCFTA) between the EU and Tunisia were launched on 13 October 2015. Article 80 of the Euro-Mediterranean Agreement gives the Association Council the power to take decisions it considers appropriate for the purposes of attaining the objectives of the Agreement. Euromed is an essential component in the pursuit of greater economic integration in the Mediterranean region, including among Mediterranean partners themselves. consolidation of a democratic, transparent and independent electoral process; the fight against corruption and fraud, inter alia through support for the national authority for combating corruption; reform of the judicial system, including approximation to international standards including those of the Council of Europe; implementation of a strategy to reform and modernise public administration, comprising improvement of services at central and local level, the introduction of evidence-based decision-making, the simplification of administrative procedures and the development of digital administration; support for the process of decentralisation, including capacity-building and increasing the budgets of local administrations, in particular in the context of the municipal elections in May 2018; strengthening of civil society organisations, their role and their contribution to the decision-making process, and intensification of the participation of citizens, particularly of young people, in political life and the decision-making process. Texts of agreements back to top bilaterals.org is a collaborative space to share information and support movements struggling against bilateral trade and investment deals which serve corporations, not people. More information on the Agadir Agreement. Flows of foreign direct investment to Tunisia are concentrated on the development of the infrastructure network as well as of the textiles and clothing sectors. The EU and Tunisia published a joint report, the EU-proposed negotiation texts and explanatory factsheets following the round. to this Agreement as well as between them and their main trading partners; Complementing this commitment to youth, both sides will work on the following strategic priorities: Inclusive and sustainable socio-economic development. These priorities are based on the Tunisian 2016-2020 Five-Year Development Plan (1) and the Joint Communication Strengthening EU support for Tunisia (2). They will also work towards strengthening mechanisms for coordination and dialogue with financial partners and international donors under the responsibility of the Tunisian side both as regards setting of priorities and their implementation. See full report, During the week of 29 April – 3 May 2019 a fourth full round of the EU-DCFTA negotiations was held in Tunis. To make the priorities listed above more tangible, a roadmap is to be proposed by Tunisia and approved by the EU. Under the Joint Communication, the EU undertook to significantly strengthen its financial support to Tunisia through the European Neighbourhood Instrument. More particularly, measures in the area of socio-economic development will be organised around the following commitments: improving the business climate and supporting the development of the private sector and private investment, in particular through: (i) simplification and streamlining of administrative procedures for businesses, (ii) improving access to finance, and (iii) boosting public and private investment – in particular effective implementation of the 2016 law on investment and the 2017 law recasting tax benefits, taking account of harmful arrangements as regards abolition of tax advantages; there will also be an emphasis on actively promoting entrepreneurship and the development of SMEs/VSEs; defining and implementing missing sectoral strategies, for instance for tourism; improving protection of the environment and the management of natural resources (including water), in particular through implementation of the national green economy strategy and implementation of Tunisia's international commitments on climate change (determined national contribution), the blue economy and fishery resources; improving the competitiveness of traditional and growth sectors in industry and agriculture, in particular through support for innovation and ensuring sustainable resource management, and diversifying export markets; developing the energy sector, including electricity interconnections between the EU and Tunisia, and the promotion of renewable energy sources and energy efficiency; developing a safe, secure, sustainable and efficient transport system based on harmonised transport standards and an integrated multimodal network in order to facilitate south-south and north-south connections; consolidating the public finance management system through the adoption and implementation of a new organic budget law, reform of the state audit system and improving the governance of public enterprises. The Euro-Mediterranean Agreement establishing an association between the European Communities and their Member States, of the one part, and the Republic of Tunisia, of the other part (hereinafter referred to as the ‘Euro-Mediterranean Agreement’) was signed on 17 July 1995 and entered into force on 1 March 1998. The EFTA States signed a Free Trade Agreement with Tunisia in Geneva, Switzerland, on 17 December 2004. Go to content We use cookies in order to ensure that you can get the best … A first, preliminary round of the EU-Tunisia talks took place during the week of 19 October 2015 in Tunis. The overall goal of the negotiations is to create new trade and investment opportunities and ensure a better integration of Tunisia's economy into the EU single market. The association agreement initialled with Syria before the Syrian Government’s violent crackdown on public protests in 2011 was never signed. The multiannual planning translates into Annual Action Programmes. In order to strengthen the role of innovation and research in economic, social and regional development, the EU and Tunisia will work on integrating Tunisia in the European Research Area, in particular by promoting higher education, strengthening governance, mechanisms for promoting public research and technology transfers between academia and industry. The EU's imports from Tunisia are mostly made up of machinery and transport equipment, textiles / clothing and agricultural products. The importance attached by both sides to their relationship will continue to be reflected in the intensity of political contacts and regular visits, as part of a broader political dialogue on all topics of mutual interest, including regional and global issues. Use, Other sites managed by the Publications Office, http://data.europa.eu/eli/dec/2018/1925/oj, Portal of the Publications Office of the EU. A second full round of the EU-DCFTA negotiations was held in Tunis during the week of 28 - 31 May 2018. Agadir Agreement (AA) is a free trade agreement aiming to establish free trade between Arab-Mediterranean counties, it was signed in 2004 by Egypt, Jordan, Morocco and Tunisia. Strategic priorities of the EU-Tunisia privileged partnership for the period 2018-2020. The EU-Tunisia privileged partnership testifies to the special and dynamic bilateral relations that have been established, and the shared ambition to advance towards increasingly close links between Tunisia and the European area. The Joint Communication from the High Representative of the Union for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy and from the European Commission of 29 September 2016 on Strengthening EU support to Tunisia was welcomed in the Council Conclusions of 17 October 2016. Discussions cover a wide range of issues including agriculture, services, and sustainable development. This Agreement established a Free Trade Area under which all two-way trade in industrial products takes place free of any trade tariffs, while as regards agricultural, agro-food and fisheries products, the EU and Tunisia agreed to a progressive opening of their respective markets for selected products. The EU and Tunisia concluded an Association Agreementin July 1995. These individual origin protocols are being progressively replaced by a reference to the Regional Convention on pan-Euro-Mediterranean preferential rules of origin (PEM Convention), which was established in 2011 to provide a more unified framework for origin protocols. The EU-Tunisia Association Agreement between Tunisia and the EU was signed in 1995, while 2008 saw the entry into force of a Free Trade Area for industrial products with the application of duty limited to zero on trade in these products. Tunisia's political progress can only be sustained if it is accompanied by economic progress on a similar scale. Both sides encourage parliamentary cooperation between the European Parliament and the Assembly of the Representatives of the People [Assemblée des Représentants du Peuple]. The EU and Tunisia consider enhancing young people's prospects for the future to be a major objective, as shown by the EU-Tunisia partnership for youth launched by the Tunisian President and the High Representative/Vice-President on 1 December 2016. The overall goal of the negotiations is to create new trade and investment opportunities and ensure a better integration of Tunisia's economy into the EU single market. The coordinated management of migration is a political priority for both Tunisia and the EU. A technical meeting on the DCFTA between the EU and Tunisia was held in Brussels on 6 – 10 February 2017 during which experts continued exchanging technical information on various chapters covered by the future agreement. In March 1998, Tunisia became the first MNC to have its Association Agreement ratified by all EU members.4 The drastic measures contained in the reform program implemented under the Euro-Tunisian Association Agreement (henceforth, the Agree-ment) show that this agreement "goes well beyond the existing framework of cooperation The EU and Tunisia will seek to make maximum use of existing financial opportunities, including new instruments such as the EU External Investment Plan, making the most of complementarity and leverage effects between EU subsidies and loans provided by financial institutions. Tunisia made a strategic choice in anchoring itself to the European area, and the development of a prosperous and stable Tunisian democracy within the neighbourhood of the EU is of mutual strategic interest. The Council reiterates its commitment to supporting Tunisia's transition and underlines the exceptional nature of the situation in Tunisia and the EU's strategic interest in supporting the emergence of a democratic, strong and stable Tunisia in its neighbourhood, as well as the need to support political progress with economic progress on a similar scale. The pan-Euro-Mediterranean system allows for diagonal cumulation (i.e. The EU and Tunisia published a joint report, the EU-proposed negotiation texts and explanatory factsheets following the round. From 2011 on, EU assistance to Tunisia increased substantially. The pan-Euro-Mediterranean cumulation system of origin was created in 2005. The EU and Tunisia face common security challenges that require both sides to take coordinated action, and they must proceed in line with the shared values of democracy and human rights. Both sides will seek to improve dialogue and cooperation, in particular with the implementation of the Partnership for Mobility, consolidating the fight against root causes of irregular migration, and European willingness to support the implementation of a Tunisian asylum system. Tunisia has played a pioneering role: in 1995, the EU-Tunisia Association Agreement was the first to be concluded with a Mediterranean partner. This roadmap will be a flexible and operational mechanism for monitoring on a twice-yearly basis. Democratic consolidation, in particular effective implementation of the 2014 Constitution and good governance will also remain essential. The position to be taken on behalf of the European Union within the Association Council set up by the Euro-Mediterranean Agreement establishing an association between the European Community and its Member States, of the one part, and the Republic of Tunisia, of the other part, with regard to the adoption of the EU-Tunisia strategic priorities for the period 2018-2020 is based on the draft Decision of the Association Council attached to this Decision. The parties to the Euro-Mediterranean Agreement should agree on the text of the strategic priorities, which translate the EU-Tunisia privileged partnership into practice for the period 2018-2020. Democracy, good governance and human rights. The EU remains Tunisia’s main trading partner, and in 2018 it was the destination for three quarters of Tunisia’s exports and the source of over half of its imports. The DCFTA also aims at supporting ongoing economic reforms in Tunisia and at bringing the Tunisian legislation closer to that of the EU in trade-related areas. The 15th meeting of the EU-Tunisia Association Council reviewed EU-Tunisia bilateral relations, took stock of the EU-Tunisia privileged partnership and discussed next steps. UK-Tunisia association agreement Documents containing treaty information and a summary of the agreement on trade between the UK and Tunisia. Association agreements provide the legal basis for the EU’s bilateral relations with Algeria, Egypt, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Morocco, the Palestinian Authority and Tunisia. Unless otherwise mentioned “EU” concerns for all indicated years the current European Union of 27 Member States. The review of the European Neighbourhood Policy in 2016 proposed a new phase of engagement with partners, allowing for a greater sense of ownership by both sides. On the basis of the dialogue launched for implementing this partnership, the EU and Tunisia have undertaken to consolidate measures to promote youth employment and employability, mobility, and increased participation of young people in public life and politics, in particular in local initiatives. In view of Tunisia's fragile socio-economic situation, with high youth unemployment (especially among the educated) and significant regional and social disparities, one of the key objectives will be to contribute to turning round the Tunisian economy, to making it more competitive and diversified and to transforming it in an inclusive and sustainable fashion, with due regard for international commitments on the environment and climate change. Rules and requirements for trading with Tunisia. The European Neighbourhood Instrument is the main EU financial instrument for bilateral cooperation with Tunisia. The Agreement entered into force on 1 July 2005. The Agadir Agreement entered into force in July 2006 and the implementation is ensured by the Agadir Technical Unit in Amman. Total trade in goods between the EU and Tunisia in 2017 amounted to €20,5 billion. 150 - 1053 Les Berges du Lac - Tunis, Tunisie Téléphone: + 216 71 960 330 Fax: + 216 71 960 302 Delegation-Tunisia@eeas.europa.eu Since the last Association Council meeting in May Association Agreement with the EU. This cooperation, which will also reflect the regional dimension of these issues, will include: implementation of the Tunisian national strategy on migration; also covering asylum and international protection, and including implementation of an appropriate legislative framework; the completion of negotiations on readmission agreements and on visa facilitation; the good governance of legal migration through better coordination with EU Member States, while also respecting their national competences, including implementation of pilot mobility schemes and better integration of migrants in the host countries; supporting the mobilisation of Tunisians living abroad to invest in innovative sectors in Tunisia; support for the prevention of irregular migration by taking better account of migration issues in development strategies; this also entails enhanced border management and awareness campaigns on the risks of irregular migration; support for activities to prevent and combat migrant smuggling and trafficking in human beings, inter alia through the detection and prosecution of criminal networks; and. Priority commitments relating to respect for and promotion of human rights will include: finalisation of the legislative harmonisation process in line with the Constitution and international standards, Tunisia's cooperation in multilateral fora and the implementation of the commitments made under the universal periodic review mechanism; support for efforts to combat all forms of discrimination, to combat torture (including the implementation of commitments made in the framework of the UN Committee Against Torture) and to protect people in vulnerable situations and to promote the rights of women, children and migrants; support for Tunisia's pioneering action to combat violence against women, to guarantee complete equality between men and women and to promote the role of women in all areas, especially in the economic and political spheres; the protection of freedom of expression and freedom of association; the right to the protection of personal data; and. A third full round of the EU-DCFTA negotiations was held in Brussels during the week of 10-14 October 2018. In order to respond better to the needs of young Tunisians, the various ongoing and future actions should be more consistent. Insert free text, CELEX number or descriptors. EU-Tunisia Association Council. On 15 May 2018, Tunisia and the European Union (EU) will hold an Association Council meeting where they are expected to adopt partnership priorities, the dedicated framework used since the review of the European Neighbourhood Policy (ENP) in 2015 in replacement of the former action plan. Realising the scale of the challenge and the difficulties Tunisia is going through, the European Union reiterates its commitment to supporting implementation of these reforms as soon as possible. Alongside these reductions in trade tariffs, the Association Agreement also contains provisions under which the EU and Tunisia have agreed to: The EU and Tunisia signed a bilateral protocol in 2009 on the establishment of a dispute settlement mechanism (which entered into force in September 2011.). The European Union and the Republic of Tunisia have decided to consolidate their privileged partnership by agreeing on a set of strategic priorities for the period 2018-2020 with the aim of supporting and strengthening resilience and stability in the Republic of Tunisia. Support for the development of a Tunisian national strategy for youth will be a key element of the partnership, as will be strengthening institutions and organisations dedicated to youth. To foster social progress, both parties undertake to continue to promote: employment, in particular through further reforms to ensure fair access to high quality education and vocational training in line with the needs of the labour market; in the framework of an active policy to improve opportunities for entering the labour market; an integrated and efficient Tunisian policy on social inclusion and effective social protection, in particular through strengthening the capacities of the relevant public bodies, supporting the reforms undertaken by Tunisia in the field of social cohesion, and implementing Article 67 of the EU-Tunisia Association Agreement on the coordination of social security schemes and guaranteed application of principles of fair treatment in social legislation; and. Two-way trade in services amounted to €4,8 billion in 2016 with EU imports of services representing €3,3 billion and exports €1,5 billion. April 18, 2016. It was co-chaired by Ms Federica ... between the visa facilitation agreement and the DCFTA. Bringing Tunisian and European societies closer together by stepping up exchanges between peoples, societies and cultures is a key pillar of the privileged partnership. AAs go by a variety of names (e.g. strengthening cooperation on returns and readmission, including through support for sustainable reintegration of Tunisian returnees. (1)  This plan advocates a new development model for sustainable and inclusive growth and is structured around five priorities: (i) good governance, public administration reform and the fight against corruption, (ii) transition from a low-cost economy to an economic hub, (iii) human development and social inclusion, (iv) realisation of regional ambitions, and (v) the green economy, which is a pillar of sustainable development. The strategic priorities developed in this document translate the privileged partnership into practical terms for the period 2018 to 2020. 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