We have a camp in the EU. What should be kept in mind for UK deliveries? During the transition period, the UK will remain part of the European Customs Union until the end of December 2020. At the end of the transitional period, it will no longer be possible to transform the product into an intra-Community supply. They must then export outside the EU and then import into the UK. Particularly important: for exports from the EU, the exporter must be established in the EU under customs legislation. Under the CH-UK trade agreement, products of Swiss origin that are definitively imported and stored in the EU will lose their preferential origin from 1 January 2021. However, when unprocessed goods are returned to Switzerland and re-exported from there to Great Britain, they retain preferential status. However, goods stored in a customs warehouse retain the origin indicated and may be dispatched directly to the United Kingdom. In 2017, Fox said the UK could on March 29 “replicate the 40 free trade agreements before we leave the EU,” so there would be no trade disruptions. The site has been updated to provide detailed instructions on trade with Switzerland from 1 January 2021. This includes information on import tariffs and rules of origin. After the UK`s withdrawal, it is now up to the EU and Britain to negotiate a free trade agreement during the remaining transition period until the end of 2020, with the aim of signing it by the end of the year.
EU legislation will continue to apply to the UK during the transition period. These include EU trade rules such as the EU VAT system and other tax directives, internal market and customs union rules. For the most up-to-date information, see: EU-Switzerland Trade Agreement If you expect goods to be in transit, if the EU-Switzerland trade agreements are no longer valid, you can obtain a certificate of origin a posteriori. This shows that the goods come from the UK and are eligible for preferential terms if your products arrive on or within twelve months of the start of the application of the UK-Switzerland trade agreements. Mutual recognition agreements – under which a product legally sold in one country can be sold in another country – have also been signed with Australia and New Zealand. . . .