Each party grants duty-free access to business models of misappropriated value and printed advertising materials imported from the other party`s territory, regardless of their origin, but may require that: a) fair value on the date of expropriation, converted into freely usable currency at the market exchange rate on that date, plus 2. None of the contracting parties may prescribe the temporary duty-free admission of a subject commodity in paragraph 1. except to require that these products: (1) promotion of sales and marketing; Media advertising Advertising and market research; Advertising and demonstration materials Exhibitions; sales conferences, fairs and conventions; Banners; Marketing screens Free samples Sales, marketing and after-sales literature (product brochures, catalogues, specialized books, price lists, service manuals, sales aid information); Start Printed Page 7312 configuration and protection of logos and trademarks; Sponsorship; replenishment costs for wholesale and retail trade; Entertainment 1. For the purpose of full or partial compliance with its standards or criteria for the accreditation, license or certification of service providers and subject to the requirements of paragraph 4, a party may recognize the training or experience acquired, the requirements met or the licenses or certifications issued in a given country. Such recognition, which can be achieved through harmonization or other means, may be based on an agreement or agreement with the country concerned or granted independently. On December 20, 2004, the President signed Proclamation 7857 (“Proclamation”) for the implementation of the AFTA. The proclamation, published in the Federal Register on December 23, 2004 (69 FR 77133), amended the United States Harmonized Tariff Plan (HTSUS) in accordance with Schedules I and II of U.S. Trade Commission Publication 3722. Changes to HTSUS include the addition of the new General Note 28, which includes the RULES of origin of the AFTA under the law, and the inclusion of preferential rates for individual products under the AFTA, for which the specific indicator “AU” is included in brackets in the “Special Rights” subsection throughout HTSUS.

The amendments to the HTSUS also included a new Chapter XIII chapter of Chapter 99, which includes temporary tariff quotas and applicable SAFEGUARDs from the AFTA, as well as amendments to Chapter XXII of Chapter 98. Following the signing of the proclamation, CBP issued instructions to the sector and the public that implemented the agreement by allowing the trade to implement the benefits of the AFTA, which are effective as of January 1, 2005. 3. Without prejudice to other means of controlling cross-border financial services transactions, one party may require the registration of the other party`s cross-border financial service providers and financial instruments. (a) are used exclusively by a national or resident of the other party, or under personal control, in the exercise of that person`s activity, trade or profession; (f) – Notwithstanding the other provisions of this paragraph, for professional equipment for the conduct of business, commercial or professional business activities, equipment for the press or for audio or television broadcasts, film technology, objects imported for sporting purposes, and objects for display or demonstration, imported into the United States by a Canada established on national territory. , Mexico, Singapore, Chile, Morocco, Australia, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Dominican Republic, Costa Rica, Bahrain, Oman, Peru, Republic of Korea, Colombia or Panama and listed in Chapter 98, Chapter XIII, HTSUS, no borrowing or other guarantee is required if the registered article is of good origin within the meaning of General Notes 12, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29. , 30, 31, 32, 33, 34 and 35, HTSUS, in the country where the importer is based.