PROTOCOLE III – on a framework agreement between the European Union and Ukraine establishing the general principles of Ukraine`s participation in the Eu-Mediterranean programmes (Algeria, Morocco, Egypt, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Libya, the Palestinian Authority, Syria, Tunisia) and the Eastern European countries (Armenia, Azerbaijan and Belarus, Georgia, Moldova, Ukraine, but without Russia, which insists on the creation of four common EU-Russia zones) fall under the ENP. Seven Mediterranean countries have established a “Euro-Mediterranean Association Agreement” (EMAA) with the EU, while Palestine has an interim EMAA agreement.  Syria signed an EMAA in 2008, but the signing was postponed sine die. Negotiations for a framework agreement with the remaining Libyan state have been suspended. The Republic of Moldova and Ukraine of the Eastern Partnership have entered into association agreements. Armenia concluded A.A. negotiations in 2013, but decided not to sign the agreement, while Azerbaijan was negotiating an AA. The environmental effects for countries exporting agricultural products from wetlands or other environmental regions, for example Brazil, have been increasingly documented by environmental groups that oppose EU trade agreements.  In addition, other industries with significant environmental impacts, such as mining, are developing in areas with low regulatory burdens, such as South America and Asia. Inter-professional organisations have argued that increasing economic performance in these sectors will only strengthen standards in participating countries and that EU trade agreements should go hand in hand with efforts to harmonize environmental legislation.  The economic component of the Association Agreement was signed at The meeting of Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko with the European Council, EU heads of state and government, heads of state and government of the 28 EU member states on 27 June 2014.
In particular, Title III “Justice, Freedom and Security,” Title IV “Trade and Trade Issues,” Title V “Economic and Sectoral Cooperation” and Title VI “Provisions for Financial Cooperation and Anti-Fraud.” This economic component of the agreement, coupled with the previously signed political part, is a unique document. In particular, the preamble, Title I “General Principles,” Title II, “Political Dialogue and Reform, Political Association, Cooperation and Convergence on Foreign and Security Policy,” and Title VII “Institutional, General and Definitive Provisions” of the Agreement.