Cambridge University Press (www.cambridge.org) is the editorial arm of the University of Cambridge, which has won 81 Nobel Prizes and is one of the world’s leading scientific institutions. Cambridge University Press’s mission is to spread knowledge as widely as possible around the world. It produces around 2,500 books each year and distributes them in more than 200 countries. Cambridge Publications publishes nearly 250 peer-reviewed academic journals in print and online, covering a wide range of fields. Many of these journals are the most prestigious academic publications in their disciplines, and collectively they represent one of the most useful and comprehensive volumes of knowledge available today. For more information, the Governments of India and the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia, eager to expand economic ties between the two countries, have agreed as follows: –
The Government of India and the Government of the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia will do everything in their power to facilitate and promote the exchange of goods and other forms of economic cooperation between the two countries.
With regard to customs duties and taxes imposed on importation or exportation or imposed on the international transfer of payments for imports or exports and with regard to the method of collection of such duties or taxes and in with regard to all regulations, formalities and taxes to which customs clearance may be the subject of operations, any advantage, favor, privilege or immunity granted by either of the Contracting Parties to any product originating in or intended for any other country is granted immediately and unconditionally to the like product originating in or destined for the territory of the other Contracting Party. The provisions of the above paragraph shall not, however, apply to the granting of the maintenance of the advantages granted by one or the other of the Contracting Parties to the contiguous countries, in order to facilitate frontier traffic; preferences or advantages granted by India to any country existing on July 24, 1953, or in replacement of such preferences or advantages which existed before August 15, 1947.
The Government of India and the Government of the Federal People’s Republic of Yugoslavia will, subject to import, export and foreign exchange regulations in force from time to time, grant facilities for import and export. export to India or Yugoslavia respectively of the specified goods. in the attached Annexes “A” and “B” equal to those granted to any other country for the same or similar goods. Nothing above shall prevent the competent professional organizations of the two countries from entering into contracts for the purchase and sale of goods not specified in Annexes “A” and “B”. Payments and other charges relating to the importation and exportation of goods between the two countries will be made in rupees or pounds sterling as mutually agreeable.
The two Governments agree to establish and promote scientific and technical cooperation between the two countries in accordance with the rules and regulations in force in their respective countries. In particular, the two governments decide to encourage fruitful cooperation between Indian and Yugoslav companies, economic and technical organizations and scientific research institutes, through the sharing of technical skills, the mutual exchange of technical documentation, the sponsorship of technical missions, the provision of technicians and training facilities, the supply of equipment and machines and in any other manner which may be mutually agreed.
The provisions of the Convention and Statute on the International Regime of Maritime Ports and of the Protocol of Signature (Geneva, 9 December 1923) shall govern the mutual treatment of merchant ships of the Contracting Parties. In particular, ships flying the flag of one or the other country will benefit, as regards bunkering and other services, from the same facilities and the same treatment in terms of duties and taxes as for national navigation, except that concessions made to vessels engaged in the coasting trade of either country will not be admissible to vessels of the other country. As regards the treatment of crews, the masters and members of the crews of merchant ships of each Contracting Party shall enjoy most-favored-nation treatment by the competent authorities of the other Contracting Party. The two Contracting Parties undertake to consult each other on any matter arising from or in connection with the implementation of this Agreement. This Agreement shall be in effect from March 31, 1956 and shall remain in force until December 31, 1959. The attached Annexes “A” and “B”, which form an integral part of this Agreement, shall remain in effect until as of December 31, 1956 and will be re-adopted for each subsequent calendar year, subject to such modifications as may be agreed.
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