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Home >  EU Funding news >  News



Monday, January 30, 2012

Hormone beef trade : Europe tries to calm the war

Mots clés : Agriculture - Fisheries,Local and Regional authorities,Federations Unions,Administrations States,Agencies Chambers,Non profits organisations,International Organisation,

News The Committee on International Trade signed a regulation to calm the conflict with the United States and Canada.

The proposal, which would raise the EU import quota for beef from animals not treated with hormones, will be put to a vote by Parliament as a whole on 13 March. "This will be a win-win resolution, as the EU keeps its ban on hormone treated beef imports without disadvantaging European agricultural products while the USA and Canada gain a very useful quota for their non-hormone treated beef" exports, said rapporteur Godel... Lire la Suite

Source :  European Parliament - Press room

More information  European Parliament - Press room

News The Committee on International Trade signed a regulation to calm the conflict with the United States and Canada.

The proposal, which would raise the EU import quota for beef from animals not treated with hormones, will be put to a vote by Parliament as a whole on 13 March. "This will be a win-win resolution, as the EU keeps its ban on hormone treated beef imports without disadvantaging European agricultural products while the USA and Canada gain a very useful quota for their non-hormone treated beef" exports, said rapporteur Godelieve Quisthoudt-Rowohl (EPP, DE), on the outcome of the vote. If approved by the full Parliament, the regulation will allow third countries to sell the EU 48,200 tonnes of duty-free high-quality beef from animals not treated with growth-promoting hormones. The EU import quota increase was agreed in bilateral conciliation talks and memoranda of understanding already concluded with the US and Canada. In exchange, the US and Canada have already suspended import duties, amounting to almost $130 million, imposed on "blacklisted" EU farm produce. Suspending these duties, which hit France, Germany, Denmark and Italy hardest, will enable these and other Member States to sell their chocolate, pork, Roquefort cheese, mustard, onions and truffles and other products to the USA and Canada at competitive prices.

Source :  European Parliament - Press room

More information  European Parliament - Press room

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