Wine Agreement Eu Australia

Uncertainty means that Australian producers and other producers whose wine is bottled in the UK face a triple burden due to new compliance costs, additional bureaucracy and a loss of flexibility to rapidly change bottle shipments between Britain and Europe, as required by market conditions and demand. (e) quantities of wine imported for scientific or technical testing and not exceeding 1 hectolitre; Wine practices and compositional practices and requirements Article 4 Agreement between the European Community and the Republic of Moldova on reciprocal preferential trade concessions for certain wines (JO L 347 of 31.12.2006, p. 1). The same rules regarding the composition and labelling of Australian wine sold in the EU also apply to the UK during the transitional period in the UK, as does the common EU tariff. 1. Table wines with a geographical indication, by the expression ” … ” (retsina) in combination with the term ” … ” (traditional name) There are even uncertainties about the admission, from 1 January, of wine from third countries bottled in Great Britain via the English Channel. Even if the EU gives an unlikely additional time for documentation and labelling, shipments should be blocked at ports.

3.1 Liquor wines of the natural sweet wine category: 5. it makes proposals on issues of mutual interest in the wine sector. (e) “labelling”: all descriptions and other denominations, signs, designs or marks that distinguish the wine and appear on the same container, including its closing device or the label affixed to the container and the coating of the neck of the bottle; These wines may also be described by the name of one of the original ridings listed in point 1, followed, if applicable, by a wine name that is not individually listed in this appendix and the name of one of the varieties listed in item 2. In addition, these wines can be described by one of the additional traditional expressions listed in point 3. Australia confirms that where a geographical indication has been included in a trademark mark for wine registered in Australia, such registration does not mean, to the normal extent, that the registered trademark holder is entitled to the exclusive use of the geographical indication. Where a geographical indication covered by Schedule II of the agreement is protected by Australian law and regulation, the listing of such a geographical indication in a registered mark is limited to wines originating in that region or region. The wines can also be described by an additional traditional expression, as indicated in point 3. b) where three geographical indications are used for the same wine, at least 95% of the wine must be extracted from grapes harvested in these geographical units, provided that at least 5% of the wine comes from any of the geographical indications mentioned; the geographical indications on the label are designated in descending order of the report.