The second way of looking at free trade agreements as public goods is related to the growing trend that they are « deeper ». The depth of a free trade agreement relates to the additional types of structural policies it covers. While older trade agreements are considered more « flat » because they cover fewer areas (for example. B tariffs and quotas), recent agreements cover a number of other areas, ranging from e-commerce services and data relocation. Since transactions between parties to a free trade agreement are relatively cheaper than those with non-parties, free trade agreements are considered excluded. Now that deep trade agreements will improve the harmonization of legislation and increase trade flows with non-parties, thereby reducing the exclusivity of free trade agreements, next-generation free trade agreements will take on essential characteristics for public goods.  The North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA); in Spanish: Tratado de Libre Comercio de América del Norte, TLCAN; In French: North American Free Trade Agreement, ALNA) is an agreement signed by Canada, Mexico and the United States, which creates a trilateral trade bloc in North America. The agreement came into force on January 1, 1994 and replaced the 1988 Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement. THE NAFTA trade bloc is one of the largest trading blocs in the world, after gross domestic product. Another example: between the end of the Napoleonic Wars of 1815 and 1860, Britain`s customs system was modified by an expensive protection in virtually complete free trade. In 1786, attempts had been made to amend the strictly protective legislation of the 18th century. This year, Pitt reached a trade agreement with France, which is expected to include significant tariff cuts in both countries.
« principle of national treatment »: prohibits discrimination between imported products and products from the same country, with other than the imposition of tariffs. WTO panels take into account tariff classifications, product type, use, trade value, price and sustainability. Trade relations between the United States and Uruguay have grown considerably in recent years. In 2002, Uruguay and the United States established a Joint Trade and Investment Commission (JCTI) to exchange information on a wide range of economic issues. The Commission used the two countries as an important mechanism to improve and expand their trade relations and facilitated successful negotiations on the bilateral investment treaty between the United States and Uruguay (ILO), which came into force on 1 November 2006. The United States and Uruguay signed the TIFA between the United States and Uruguay on January 25, 2007. TIFA has established the U.S. and Uruguay`s Trade and Investment Council (ICT) and serves as a mechanism for deepening the dialogue on trade and investment. On October 2, 2008, the two governments signed TIFA protocols that cover key commitments to facilitate trade and public participation in trade and the environment. TiFA contains an annex that sets out a work programme inviting both governments to address issues such as bilateral trade liberalization and bilateral investment, intellectual property rights, regulatory issues, information and communications technologies and e-commerce, trade facilitation, trade and technical capacity building.
, trade in services, public procurement and health and health protection cooperation. The appendix provides for ICT to add other points to the work programme. In implementing TIFA, both sides reaffirmed their determination to expand economic opportunities between Uruguay and the United States, while coordinating their efforts to promote greater trade liberalization by the World Trade Organization (WTO).