The Economic and Trade Agreement (ATT) between Guatemala and the United States has been the subject of much debate in recent years.
However, many believe that the two countries can and should reach a much better agreement than the one reached under the previous U.S. administration.
Here are five of the most contentious issues that remain unresolved.
Mexico’s dispute with Guatemala The two countries are currently embroiled in a dispute over the issue of the free movement of Mexicans.
Mexico says that Guatemala has not provided sufficient assurances regarding the border, and that the agreement is essentially a U.N.-sponsored trade agreement.
As a result, Mexico is threatening to withhold $500 million in foreign aid from Guatemala until it is satisfied that the country complies with the agreement.
The U.K. has said it will not participate in the deal.
Mexico and the U.k. have reached a compromise under which the U: – Assumes that the free trade agreement with Guatemala will not apply to Mexico, even though Guatemala has agreed to it; – Reaffirms that the U.-Greece FTA will apply to both sides of the border; and – Requires Guatemala to establish an independent, third-party system of border inspection to ensure the proper use of the international border.
Guatemala has also said it would withdraw from the pact unless it received assurances that the bilateral trade agreement would not apply.
However it is not clear if Guatemala will agree to the FTA and the withdrawal agreement will be ratified by the United Nations.
The United States, on the other hand, has indicated it will approve the FTA if Mexico agrees to withdraw from it.
Guatemala says that Mexico has been offering a free-trade agreement to other countries in exchange for the removal of the United Nation’s jurisdiction over its border.
The pact has been endorsed by a number of other countries, including the European Union and China.
The deal was agreed upon in 2004 and was supposed to last until 2027.
However the U-N.
says that the current deal does not cover the border and that it is in conflict with the United State’s commitments under the United Nodal Agreement.
The agreement also requires Guatemala to adopt a system of monitoring the border to ensure that no illegal activity takes place there.
The new agreement is expected to take effect in July 2019.
The current dispute is due to a trade dispute between Guatemala, which is one of the largest exporters of cocoa beans in the world, and the Republic of Congo, a nation with a large cocoa production capacity.
Guatemala is a member of the European Community and has an agreement with the European Free Trade Association.
This deal allows for free trade in cocoa, but not with the EU.
The Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights and Services (TRIPS) between the EU and the USA is a bilateral trade deal with the U, but it also has a number other provisions.
One of the major provisions is the “trade-related provisions” in the TRIPS agreement.
These provisions allow countries to use tariffs, quotas and other tariffs as a tool to impose restrictions on imports from other countries.
For example, under TRIPS, countries can impose a duty of up to 10 per cent on cocoa imported from the EU or the U in order to prevent the export of cocoa products to other African countries.
In the case of Guatemala, the tariff rate was set at 20 per cent, but in practice it could have been higher as the country is one, or perhaps two, of the top cocoa exporters in the EU, according to the World Trade Organization.
The EU says that it does not want to impose tariffs on Guatemala’s cocoa, as the trade agreement does not include the tariff.
However other cocoa producers in the region have complained that the EU is imposing tariffs on their products in order for it to obtain the support of the U for a trade deal.
The trade agreement between the U and Guatemala was signed in 2010, and was intended to give preferential treatment to the U to export cocoa.
The bilateral agreement also stipulates that the United Kingdom should not be the primary source of cocoa exports to the Republic.
The British Government has always maintained that the UK has a legitimate interest in the cocoa industry, but there has been a lot of controversy about this issue.
In 2015, the British government withdrew its support for the bilateral agreement, citing a number issues.
One major issue is the fact that the cocoa is made from the beans grown in the Republic and not the EU’s own plantations.
The UK says that this is because the cocoa comes from the Republic, not the British plantations, and it is a legitimate reason to withdraw support for it.
In 2016, the European Commission said that the provision was not “fair and just,” and suggested that the trade deal should be re-examined.
However Guatemala has argued that the dispute should not affect the status of the bilateral deal.
A WTO dispute resolution mechanism would have to be