Canada`s free trade agreement with the EU is known as the Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement (CETA) and lasted seven years before negotiations took place. It came into force in 2017 and will be fully implemented within seven years. Canada is committed to complying with EU rules for products at the expiry of the waiver. The agreement provides for the accumulation of origin with third countries in which the EU and Canada have free trade agreements with them. Third-country materials are considered to determine whether the product comes from CETA. There is a comprehensive and comprehensive set of binding agreements for both parties with respect to national regulation. These include provisions on equal treatment with national suppliers and transparency in licensing and qualification. In cetA`s consolidated text, iPR (p. 339-375) deals with copyright, trademarks, patents, drawings, trade secrets and licenses. It refers to the TRIPS agreement (p. 339 f). In addition to the interests of the pharmaceutical industry and software, CETA encourages the continuation of the camera (Article 5.6, p.
343). Negotiations on food exports, in particular, have been very long. Interests in European cheese exports and Canadian beef exports have led to the protection of this type of intellectual property and long lists of “geographic indications for the identification of a product originating in the European Union” (p. 363-347).  The agreement contains provisions relating to non-tariff barriers to trade with respect to motor vehicles, competition, state-owned enterprises, trade defence and best practices in the manufacture of pharmaceuticals. Canada has agreed to recognize a number of EEC-UN standards, along with a forward-looking agenda on the convergence of legislation, taking into account EU negotiations with the United States. According to Statistics Canada, the EU is also the second largest source of foreign direct investment (FDI) in Canada, with FDI of 133.1 billion at the end of 2008. In 2008, Canadian direct investment in the EU amounted to $136.6 billion, and the EU is the target of 21.4% of Canadian direct investment abroad. According to Eurostat, the EU identified Canada as the third and fourth largest source of DL in 2007. The access that accompanies the EU agreement with Canada – which is in the same ball park as its agreements with Japan and South Korea – allows for almost duty-free trade in goods.
Specifically, CETA eliminates tariffs on 98% of the products the EU negotiates with Canada. Tariffs on almost all products will be abolished within seven years. Although it reduces tariffs, quotas and plant protection controls continue to limit food exports.