Melad, Khaled (2008): The Euro-Mediterranean Trade relations.
Download (126kB) | Preview
In fact The EU is the most important trading partner for the Mediterranean countries accounting for about 45% of both MED exports (€40 billion) and imports (€42 billion) in 2004. This corresponds to approximately 5% of both the EU’s imports and exports, where The most important EU exports to the Mediterranean countries are in machinery and mechanical appliances (15%), electrical machinery (11%)and vehicles (8%),while EU imports from Med countries are dominated by fuels and oil (40%) and to a lesser extent by textiles (10%).
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||The Euro-Mediterranean Trade relations|
|Keywords:||foreign trade, EU, EU-Mediteraneean countries agreements|
|Subjects:||F - International Economics > F1 - Trade > F15 - Economic Integration
F - International Economics > F1 - Trade > F13 - Trade Policy ; International Trade Organizations
|Depositing User:||Khaled Melad|
|Date Deposited:||10. Feb 2008 04:17|
|Last Modified:||12. Feb 2013 13:30|
- Mattli, Walter (1999) The Logic of Regional Integration: Europe and Beyond, Cambridge:Cambridge University Press.
- Scharpf, Fritz W. (1996) ‘Negative and Positive Integration in the Political Economy of European Welfare States’, in Gary Marks, Fritz W. Scharpf, Philippe C. Schmitter and Wolfgang Streeck (eds) Governance in the European Union, London: Sage.
- Eurostat yearbook 2005
- Centre for Strategic Studies (2005), Revisiting the Arab Street: Research from Within, University of Jordan, Amman, February.
- Emerson, M. and G. Noutcheva (2005), From Barcelona process to Neighbourhood Policy: Assessments and Open Issues, CEPS Working Paper No. 220, CEPS, Brussels, March(retrievable from www.ceps.be).
- European Commission (2002), Euro-Med Partnership, Jordan: Country Strategy Paper 2002–2006, DG External Relations, Brussels.
- Müller-Jentsch, D. (2004), Deeper Integration and Trade in Services in the Euro-Mediterranean Region – Southern Dimensions of the European Neighborhood Policy, World Bank and the European Commission, Geneva and Brussels.
- Brauch, H.G. (2001), “The Mediterranean Space and Boundaries” in M. Antonio and H.G. Brauch(eds), The Mediterranean space and its borders: Geography, politics, economics and environment, Collection Strademend No. 14, Madrid, UNISC.
- Byrne, I. and C. Shamas (2003), Human Rights Implications of the MEDA Programmes, Euro-Mediterranean Human Rights Network, Copenhagen.
- Calleya, S. and M. Heller (2003), The Restructuring of the Euro-Mediterranean Partnership after EU Enlargement: The Logic of Subregionalism, Working Group Report, EUROMESCO, Lisbon and Stability, European Commission, Directorate-General for Economic and Financial Affairs, July.
- D. Müller-Jentsch, Economic prospects for the Euro-Mediterranean partnership: deeper integration and trade in services, World Bank –European Commission, 2003.
- Foreign direct investment (FDI) in the MEDA region in 2005, C. Saint-Martin May 2006
- Regional convention on Euro-Mediterranean Partnership, Cairo May 10th 2005
- The impact of EU enlargement on migration flows, C. Dustmann, Ian Preston, M. Fertig 2003
- Foreign Direct Investment, Absotptive Capacity and Growth in the Arab World, S. Krogstrup, L. Matar 2005
- Anchoring Reform with a US-Egypt Free Trade Agreement - POLICY ANALYSES IN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS 74 Ahmed Galal and Robert Z. Lawrence -May 2005 • 104 pp. • ISBN paper 0-88132-368-3
- MENA-OECD Investment Programme Egypt National Investment Reform Agenda Workshop Financial Markets Session: Improving Capital Market Mechanisms Draft Background Paper. May 17, 2006