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. A Framework Agreement on Trade and Investment (TIFA) is a trade pact that establishes a framework for expanding trade and resolving open disputes between countries. The Trade and Investment Framework Agreements (TIFA) provide a strategic framework and principles for dialogue on trade and investment issues between the United States and other TIFA parties. The GATT was first discussed at the United Nations Conference on Trade and Employment and was the result of the failure of negotiations on the creation of the International Trade Organization (ITO). On 1 October 1947, signed in Geneva, it came into force on 1 January 1948. It remained in force until the signing of the Uruguay Round agreements, which established the World Trade Organization (WTO) on 1 January 1995, until the signing on 14 April 1994 of the Uruguay Round Agreements, which established the World Trade Organization (WTO) in Marrakech. The WTO succeeds the GATT and the original GATT text (GATT 1947) is still in force under the WTO, subject to amendments to the GATT in 1994.   Nations that were not parties to the GATT in 1995 must meet the minimum conditions set out in certain documents before joining; September 2019, the list included 36 nations.  At the meetings, the United States and Indonesia formally adopted an IP work plan, which sets out a roadmap for addressing the concerns identified in the previous 301 reports on Indonesia. At a business dinner with representatives of the U.S.
and Indonesian private sector, Indonesian companies shared their intention to increase their investments in the United States. The two countries agreed to continue discussions on intellectual property rights, insurance, the environment and labour. The General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) is a legal agreement between many countries whose overall objective was to promote international trade by removing or removing trade barriers, such as tariffs or quotas. According to its preamble, its objective was to „substantially reduce tariffs and other trade barriers and eliminate mutually beneficial and reciprocal preferences.“ Although the names of framework agreements may vary, B for example, the Trade, Investment and Development Agreement (TIDCA) with the South African Customs Union or the U.S.-Icelandic Forum, these agreements all serve as a forum for the United States and other governments to address and discuss issues of common interest, with the aim of improving cooperation and improving trade and investment opportunities. 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.