The Uruguay Round of agriculture remains the most important agreement in the history of trade negotiations to liberalize trade in agricultural products. The objective of the agreement was to improve market access for agricultural products, reduce domestic support for agriculture in the form of price-distorting subsidies and quotas, remove export subsidies for agricultural products over time and harmonise sanitary and phytosanitary measures between Member States as much as possible. The Uruguay Round began in 1986. This was the most ambitious round to date, starting in 1986, in which GATT competences were to be extended to important new areas such as services, capital, intellectual property, textiles and agriculture. 123 countries participated in the round. The Uruguay Round was also the first round of multilateral trade negotiations in which developing countries played an active role.  The details of the GATT have been optimized in the decades since its creation. The main objective of the continuation of the negotiations was to continue to reduce tariffs. In the mid-1960s, an anti-dumping agreement was added with the Kennedy Round, while the Tokyo Round improved other aspects of trade in the 70s.
The Uruguay Round lasted from 1986 to 1994 and created the World Trade Organization. The third provision was added in 1965 and was addressed to developing countries that have acceded to the GATT. Industrialized countries have agreed to eliminate tariffs on imports from developing countries in order to stimulate these economies. The reduction in tariffs has also benefited industrialized countries. When GATT increased middle-class consumers around the world, the demand for trade with industrialized countries increased. The claim that Article 24 could be used in this way has been criticised as unrealistic by Mark Carney, Liam Fox and other parties, given that there must be agreement between the parties to paragraph 5 quarter of the Treaty for paragraph 5 ter to be useful in the event of a no-deal scenario. There would be no agreement. In addition, critics of the GATT 24 approach point out that services would not be covered by such regulation.
  Tariff reduction and new rules to control the spread of non-tariff barriers and voluntary export restrictions. 102 countries participated in the round. Trade concessions worth $19 billion have been made. The General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade is a watchword for a series of global trade negotiations that took place in nine rounds in total between 1947 and 1995. GATT was first conceived after the Allied victory in World War II at the United Nations Conference on Trade and Employment (UNCTAD) in 1947, where the International Trade Organization (ITO) was one of the ideas proposed. It was hoped that the ITO would be managed alongside the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). More than 50 nations negotiated and organized their founding charter, but after the U.S. withdrew, those negotiations collapsed.  The Doha Development Round began in 2001. The Doha Round began in 2001 with a ministerial meeting in Doha, Qatar. The objective was to focus on the needs of developing countries. Among the main factors discussed are trade facilitation, services, rules of origin and dispute settlement.
Special and differential treatment of developing countries was also discussed as a major concern. Ministerial meetings were then held in Cancún, Mexico (2003) and Hong Kong (2005). Negotiations were held in Paris, France (2005), Potsdam, Germany (2007) and Geneva, Switzerland (2004, 2006, 2008). . . .