(b) where a protected indication of a party is identical to a geographical denomination located outside the territory of the contracting parties, that name may be used to describe and present a wine produced in the geographical area to which it refers, provided that the geographical name in question has been used in a traditional and uniform manner, that its use is regulated for that purpose by the country of origin and that the wine is not wrongly presented to consumers as a country of origin. In this case, the contracting parties define the practical conditions under which identical statements are distinguished from each other, taking into account the need to ensure fair treatment of the producers concerned and to ensure that consumers are not misled. 5. It makes proposals on issues of mutual interest in the wine sector. The wines can also be described by the name of a sub-region (region) and/or the name of a wine commune or part of a commune referred to in point 2.2 and by the name of a large or a vine name (individual situation). These wines can also be described by an additional traditional expression mentioned in point c). – white and rosé wines with potassium ferrocyanide, the agreement between Australia and the European Community on wine trade, signed on 1 December 2008, is a bilateral agreement governing trade between Australia and the European Community. The agreement came into force on 1 September 2010 and replaced the 1994 wine agreement. The wines covered by this agreement are: (27) the addition of grape musts and grape musts concentrated for the sweetening of wine under the conditions set by Australian regulations; where the wine in question bears a protected geographical indication in accordance with Schedule II.
These wines are described by the terms “vinho de qualidade produzido em regiéo determinada” and by the name of a given region mentioned in point 1. Currently, wine sent in large quantities to the UK and then bottled for shipment can carry the same label for the UK market and the EU market. But from 1 January, EU legislation requires that wine imported into the 27 Member States be named after an EU importer on its labels. Decision No. 1/2019 of the EU-Japan Wine Working Group, 1 February 2019, on EU import forms for wine products originating in Japan and self-certification procedures [2019/224] (JO L 285 of 28.12.2019, p. 1). JO L 35, 22.214.171.1249, p. 36-42) Protocol 3 on preferential reciprocal concessions for certain wines, mutual recognition, wine protection and control, spirit drinks and flavoured denominations of wines (SAA Protocol 3) (1.9.2006) IN THE CONNAISSANCE, which the contracting parties wish to establish closer links in the wine sector, which will allow the agreement between the European Community and the Republic of Moldova on reciprocal preferential trade concessions for certain wines at a later stage ( 2014) d) wine for fairs within the meaning of applicable customs regulations, provided that the products concerned are equipped with a non-reusable closure device in marked containers; 2.