It’s not often that a trade agreement takes effect in its entirety, but that’s what’s happening this week in the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a massive free trade deal between the United States, Australia, Brunei Darussalam, Chile, Japan, Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Singapore, Vietnam, and the United Kingdom.
The agreement, which is expected to be the largest free trade agreement in history, would effectively ban the sale of nearly every type of foreign product and service, from car parts to dairy products.
The United States is the biggest single importer of dairy products, and it has an estimated $US4.3 trillion worth of goods imported from other countries.
The U.S. would still be allowed to import more dairy products and dairy products from Canada, Mexico and other countries if it wanted to.
But it would be barred from buying from the United Arab Emirates and the European Union, and would be prohibited from importing food, including dairy products that come from China and South Korea.
The deal would also eliminate all tariffs on U.K. dairy products but would allow the British government to apply the tariff on U,S.
This is not the first time that the U.N. has proposed rules that would ban the import of dairy from other parts of the world.
The U.F.O. has also proposed rules on the protection of endangered species, but those have been rejected by the U