3.1 Each member, within its available resources, sets up one or more request points from one or more investigative agencies to respond to appropriate requests from governments, economic operators and other interested parties regarding the issues covered in paragraph 1.1 and provide the necessary forms and documents in accordance with paragraph 1.1 a). 4.1 Members strive to establish or maintain a single time window allowing economic operators to provide participating authorities or agencies with documents and/or data requirements for the importation, export or transit of goods through a single port of entry. After reviewing the documentation and/or data by the relevant authorities or agencies, the results are communicated to applicants in a timely manner through the single window. The agreement will also help to make the critical practical barriers to international trade redundant. The most prosperous countries in the agreement have pledged to reform the technical and financial processes of developing countries to improve their effectiveness. This, in turn, hopes to reduce corruption as bribes in these national regions. New technologies and more efficient procedures, which reduce the “bureaucracy” associated with international trade, should limit corruption by limiting their need.  Take a legal look: once a country has adopted its Class C designations, it should consider putting in place a legal framework for the implementation of these measures. The first step is to conduct a thorough analysis of legal loopholes to determine where changes or new rules are needed. This is the basis of all legal business facilities.
(c) the least restrictive measure chosen where two or more alternative measures are reasonably available to achieve the political objectives concerned; technical assistance to trade facilitation is provided by the WTO, WTO members and other intergovernmental organizations, including the World Bank, the World Customs Organization and the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD). In July 2014, the WTO announced the creation of a trade facilitation mechanism that helps developing countries and LDCs implement the Trade Facilitation Agreement. The facility came into force on 27 November 2014 with the adoption of the Trade Facilitation Protocol. Section III contains institutional and final provisions on relations with other WTO agreements, the post-entry membership process of the agreement, the WTO Trade Facilitation Committee and the national trade facilitation committees to be set up in all WTO member states. Section II of the agreement contains innovative special and differentiated treatment provisions that link implementation by developing countries and LDCs to the acquisition of the ability to implement the agreement for the first time in WTO history (see box). Currently, the cost of international trade is about $2 trillion.  This situation is due to a number of factors, including unnecessary customs procedures, marginal taxes and unnecessary duplication.  The economic benefits of the Trade Facilitation Agreement are not yet fully discernible and measured. However, estimates of the economic benefits resulting from the agreement are widespread. Estimates range from about $68 billion to nearly $1 trillion per year. According to the OECD, the Trade Facilitation Agreement has the capacity to reduce trade costs by 14.1% for low-income countries, 12.9% for middle-income countries and 12.9% for middle-income countries by 14.1%.
This would indicate a series of gains of about $9 to $133 per year per person on the planet. These large margins indicate that there are still some uncertainties related to the trade agreement.  As a result of this reality review, developing countries and LDCs wishing to take advantage of the benefits of the agreement could take full account of the following recommendations: 3.