Wco Mutual Recognition Agreement
The private sector makes mutual recognition the first tangible measure of trade facilitation, as they hope and believe that mutual recognition will avoid the costs of re-validation and inspection if two or more countries have agreed to recognize each other. The ultimate goal should be to develop a multilateral mutual recognition agreement (MRA) to avoid the creation of new barriers to trade. However, bilateral MRAs will remain a reality for some time. To maximize the benefits of such an MRA, the WCO has developed MRA guidelines to support the development and implementation of such an MRA program. Mutual recognition of the OAS relates to the mechanisms developed by customs administrations for the mutual recognition of AEO validations and authorizations, as well as the results of customs control and other mechanisms that may be necessary to eliminate or reduce redundant or redundant validation and authorisation efforts. Purpose: to help leaders plan and implement such agreements or agreements. The ICC has developed a recommendation on mutual recognition in which it lists the main characteristics of each ARM in order to develop commercial benefits: in this context, on 24 November 2014, Thai Customs signed an action plan with its Korean counterpart as an initiative to develop cooperation under the AEO mutual recognition programme. This led to the agreement on mutual recognition. The AEO-MRA signing ceremony between the Thai Customs Administration and the South Korean Customs Office took place on 27 December 2016 at the Thai Customs Administration, during which Mr.
Kulit Sombatsiri, Director General of Thai Customs, and Mr. Hong-uk Chun, Commissioner of Customs, signed the Mutual Recognition Agreement. Summary: The guidelines provide progressive guidance for the preparation and conclusion of such a mutual recognition agreement, including the explanation of the difference between an agreement and an agreement. As such, it has been integrated internationally into WCO SAFE and EU legislation from the outset. Strategic Guide to AEO Mutual Recognition, June 2018 | pdf | 2.91 Mb The EU strategy and action plan on customs risk management, and in particular the inclusion of a specific objective for inter-institutional cooperation and information exchange between customs and other authorities, have played a crucial role in this area. As indicated by the authorized economic operator, the investments that must be made by the industry to obtain such a status are important. For companies operating in more than one country, these costs are duplicated by each additional program if these programs do not recognize the company`s current status in another trading partner country. An AEO status is required for the issuance of THE status of EOPA, in accordance with the relevant regulations. In addition, if the EOPA applicant holds an AEOS authorization, the application process is simplified. Work has been launched at EU level in a number of areas (for example.
(B) aviation safety, shipping, export controls, etc.) to identify synergies and avoid double-burdens. AEO authorization holders with the security component (AEO or AEOC/AEOS) are allowed to participate in mutual recognition. They must give written consent to the exchange of business data with partner countries (for example. B name, address, ID). Consent may be given by filling out the corresponding scope of the self-assessment questionnaire (SAQ) annex, but can be transmitted or revoked at any time at any time at the written request of the relevant customs authority of the relevant Eu-Eu Member State. Thai Customs has implemented its Certified Economic Operators (AE0) program in accordance with the standard WCO framework to secure and facilitate global trade.