Reg.to (EU) N. 2254/20 provided that until 31 December 2021 exporters can complete the certificate of origin even if they do not have the supplier’s declarations and, therefore, not having all the elements to determine the preferential origin. Time is running out.
We had just written, last week, about a more diplomatic position taken by the EU towards Britain’s defaults and immediately the British government decided to extend once again the controls, so close to the heart of the EU Commission, on imported goods. (more…)
First, Lord Frost, says that the Protocol on Northern Ireland, as it is currently written and interpreted, is unlikely to be applied in the long term; Then, Boris Johnson, on the sidelines of the G7 in Cornwall, declares himself “ready for anything” for Northern Ireland.
Vat identification in Great Britain is not necessary if the goods marketed in that country discount a rate of 0%; this also avoids the Union operators from complying with the accounting and tax obligations, provided for VAT declaration.
This is what the British Brexit Minister, Lord Frost claims, he thinks that the Protocol on Northern Ireland, negotiated during Britain withdraws from the EU, as it is currently written and interpreted, is unlikely to be applied in the long term.
The dramatic reduction in exports of UK companies to the European Union is all due to the harmful effects of Brexit. Imports seem to suffer less, supported by the concessions in force, and if this were the reason for their extension?
In a statement on March 11, 2021, Michael Gove, Minister of Boris Johnson’s Cabinet Office, announced an extension of all control activities on goods entering the UK, due to the continuing health emergency. But the EU does not agree with this postponement.
The Withdrawal Agreement provides for a protocol on Northern Ireland, which establishes that Northern Ireland continues to be part of the United Kingdom; however, goods of Irish origin have access to the EU market, without the application of duties or economic restrictions.
On January 1st, UK left, even economically, the European Union, reappropriating, from the same date, the competence on its own international commercial policy; one of the issues, since Cameron’s time, of the greatest tension with the Union institutions.
Urgent shipment to the United Kingdom, departing goods, delegated customs formalities, at destination the customer will not pay any duty, it is written in the Trade & Cooperation Agreement, of course, provided that… and preferentiality?