Trade economists have written extensively about how to trade with different parts of the world.
We know that the UK is a large market, and a large share of the trade volume goes there.
So what does the UK trade with?
A lot, especially with the EU.
The UK exports around £10bn worth of goods to the EU, according to the Office for National Statistics, a huge chunk of it goods.
But that’s only because the UK has access to free trade agreements with other EU members.
Those agreements include free trade with Norway, Norway and Switzerland, and with Iceland and Iceland.
The EU also has a trade agreement with Canada, the US and Mexico.
But there are also other free trade areas in the EU where the UK can export more than the EU average.
These include free markets in food, drinks and agricultural products, and services.
But these deals aren’t a good deal for the UK.
They also have limited scope to affect the UK’s own economic activity.
So the UK also exports to the rest of the EU a lot of things that it’s not allowed to do, such as the protection of its own dairy products.
But it’s still not a huge share of its overall trade with Europe.
The trade deficit with the rest is about £10.4bn a year, which is about three-quarters of the total.
There are also trade agreements that the EU is able to do with other countries that are less restrictive.
For example, Canada and Mexico have free trade deals with the US, but the UK doesn’t.
The free trade agreement between Canada and the EU in the Northern Ireland border area is a good example.
The US and the UK have a free trade deal, but that agreement only covers the border area.
There’s no protection of any other trade areas.
And in the UK, there are only about a dozen areas of free trade.
So there’s a lot less trade with other places.
But even though the UK exports more to the other EU countries than the UK itself, it’s a very small part of their trade.
The reason is that the majority of its exports go to countries that it wants to protect.
This includes its own market.
This is because most of the UK economy is based in the North.
It is an economically competitive economy.
The majority of people who are in that country work in jobs that the British do well.
But in many other countries, the jobs are part-time, or low-skilled, and therefore there are very few people who can make a living doing them.
So in the case of agriculture, for example, the UK imports most of its food from those countries.
And the UK wants to control its own food security.
But the EU doesn’t want to do that.
So it doesn’t like to take away the British market for its food.
In some ways, the free trade trade agreements are the reason that the United Kingdom doesn’t have much trade with its neighbour.
It has access not only to a huge number of countries in Europe but also to a very few small, low-cost countries in the Caribbean.
But those small, relatively low-paid countries can’t compete with the huge market for British goods in the rest.
So trade with countries like Ireland, Portugal and Greece is a big part of the overall trade.
But because of the free-trade agreement with Norway and the US the UK gets the bulk of its trade with these countries.
But Norway is also a big market for the rest, and it is able, in fact, to increase its trade balance with the United States.
So when you look at what the UK does with its trade, the answer is, at best, a very modest trade deficit.
In the years ahead, however, the trade balance between the UK and other EU member states will be significantly different.
The United Kingdom is going to have to get much more aggressive about reducing its trade deficit and the trade deficit between it and the rest will become much more significant.