on trade in goods, the CETA Joint Committee may, at the request of one of the contracting parties, set up an ad hoc technical working group to find solutions to facilitate trade. If one of the parties does not accept a request from the other party for the creation of a technical working group, it explains, on its application, the reasons for its decision. The parties lead the technical working group. At the Canada-EU Summit in Ottawa in December 2002, the Heads of State and Government made a joint statement to develop a large-scale and future bilateral agreement to improve trade and investment. On March 18, 2004, at the Canada-EU Summit in Ottawa, the Heads of State and Government agreed on a framework for a Trade and Investment Improvement Agreement (TIEA). In December 2004, the Government of Canada and the European Commission adopted a voluntary regulatory cooperation framework. The first round of TIEA negotiations took place in Brussels in May 2005. In 2006, Canada and the EU decided to suspend negotiations. (c) important food safety issues related to a product exchanged between the parties.
(c) on the basis of an agreement or agreement with the third country. The eu-Canada Sustainability Impact Assessment (EID), a three-part study commissioned by the European Commission to independent experts and completed in September 2011, provided an overall forecast of the impact of CETA.    It foresees a number of macroeconomic and sectoral impacts, indicating that in the long run the EU could see real GDP growth of 0.02 to 0.03% as a result of CETA, while it could increase from 0.18 to 0.36% in Canada; The “Investments” section of the report suggests that these figures could be higher when investment increases are taken into account. At the sectoral level, the study predicts that the strongest growth in production and trade will be driven by the liberalization of services and the removal of tariffs on sensitive agricultural products; it also proposes that CETA could have a positive social impact if it contains provisions on the ILO`s core labour standards and the Decent Work Agenda. The study describes a large number of effects in various “cross-cutting” components of CETA: it opposes the controversial NAFTA-style provisions of ISDS; provides for potentially unbalanced benefits of a chapter on public procurement (GP); assuming that CETA will lead to upward harmonization of intellectual property rules, including changes to Canada`s intellectual property laws; and foresees effects on competition policy and several other areas.  quickly lose their commercial value and consultations begin within 15 days of receipt of the application by the responding contracting party. settlement of disputes under the WTO agreement or another agreement to which the parties are a part. Fifteen (telecommunications), sixteen (e-commerce) and Sections B (investment creation) and C (non-discriminatory treatment) of Chapter Eight (investments), subject to the requirement that such measures not be applied in a manner that would constitute an arbitrary or unjustified means of discrimination between the contracting parties in the event of similar conditions or disguised restrictions on trade in services, is not in this agreement. to prevent the contracting party from simultaneously applying to normal trade, imports or deliveries of the same goods or services from the same contracting party.