commercial treaty

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Noun1.commercial treaty - a treaty governing commerce between two or more nations
pact, treaty, accord - a written agreement between two states or sovereigns
References in periodicals archive ?
The British business community is concerned that a Philippine government willing to breach an international agreement to pass the death penalty would find it 'much easier to walk away from a commercial treaty,' the United Kingdom envoy said.
of portions of a commercial treaty with Switzerland.
34) It could make no commercial treaty that sought to restrain state legislatures from imposing nondiscriminatory duties and imposts on foreigners.
After the 1796 ratification of the Jay Treaty, a highly controversial commercial treaty with Great Britain, its opponents in the House of Representatives initiated a great debate about the relationship between the treaty power and the powers of Congress.
Turning to commercial treaty renewals, gains continued overall for all lines of business with only slight deviation for a few markets, including a slight pull-back on commercial property.
The cultural industry, and in particular the audiovisual industry, has never featured in a commercial treaty before," French Trade Minister Nicole Bricq told Europolitics during a visit to Washington, on 23 April.
In 1994, Mexico and Costa Rica closed the negotiating process for the commercial treaty, which came into force Jan.
He proposed a wide-ranging commercial treaty with France, had audiences with Napoleon, and threatened to reopen commerce with Britain if France rejected his treaty offer.
commercial treaty program went dormant for several years until it was finally revived in 1977, when the Carter Administration decided to pursue a different type of treaty: the BIT.
The discussions touched on prospected investments for Kuwaiti businessmen in Mauritania, the minister added, noting that he asked the Mauritanian side to activate the commercial treaty, signed in the African nation in 2010, to pave way for increasing volume of commercial and investment cooperation between the two countries.
This became especially apparent when Germany suggested a new commercial treaty (52) including the most favoured nation principle in May 1920.
Waldron, who died of cholera in Macau in 1844; and Edmund Roberts, who died of dysentery in Macau in 1836 while in transit to negotiate a commercial treaty with Japan.

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