1. The WTO provides a common institutional framework for the implementation of trade relations between its members in areas under the agreements and legal instruments attached to them. The main trade agreements concluded under the WTO are: Agreement on Agriculture (AOA), agreement on TRIPS (aspects of trade-related intellectual property rights), agreement on the application of health and plant health measures (SPS), technical trade barriers (CTA) agreement, Trade-Related Investment Measures (TRIMS) agreement, General Trade in Services Agreement (GATS), accession decisions are taken by the ministerial conference. The Ministerial Conference approves the agreement on the terms of membership by a two-thirds majority of WTO members. The WTO system contributes to development. On the other hand, developing countries need flexibility in the time it takes to implement the system`s agreements. And the agreements themselves inherit the previous provisions of the GATT that allow special aid and trade concessions for developing countries. The Association of Southeast Asian Countries (ASEAN), the European Union, the North American Union, etc., are some associations that allow other member countries more liberal and fluid access to member markets. This goes against the objectives of the WTO, which aims to create a rules-based global trading system with minimal barriers. However, it is almost impossible to accept a common trading system for so many different countries at different stages of socio-economic development. As a result, countries come together with a group of like-minded countries and aspire to a symbiotic agreement that guarantees a win-win agreement for all participants. 9.
At the request of the parties to a trade agreement, the Ministerial Conference may decide by mutual agreement to include this agreement in Schedule 4. At the request of the parties to a multi-lateral trade agreement, the Ministerial Conference may decide to remove this schedule 4 agreement. 2. The agreements and related legal instruments, known as multilateral trade agreements, which are contained in Schedules 1, 2 and 3, are an integral part of this agreement and are binding on all members. India needs to improve its diplomatic capabilities. At the recent meeting in Nairobi, it was found that industrialized countries spoke unisono, but that there was no unity in developing countries. Brazil, a prominent member of the WTO, has already separated from the G20/33 and aligned itself close to the position of industrialized countries; thanks to its globally competitive agricultural sector. At last year`s India-Africa Summit, India made serious efforts to achieve a common WTO agenda and was largely successful. However, there is a need for more common efforts to take advantage of the common platform of developing countries on all continents.
The United States has been doing this for several years, and that is part of the reason why it remains the most powerful and subtle power in every negotiation. The World Trade Organization (WTO) is the only international organization in the world to deal with the rules of trade between nations. The focus is on WTO agreements, which have been negotiated and signed by most countries in the world and ratified by their parliaments. On issues such as investment and competition policy, India believes that a multilateral agreement would constitute serious protection of countries` sovereign rights. To some extent, this is obviously inherent in any multilateral treaty, but investment is seen as an area in which the abandonment of sovereignty would leave too little room for governments, particularly governments in developing countries, to guide investment in areas of national priority. India has approved this agreement and has significantly reduced its tariffs. Only products exempt from the agreement are kept under control.