The Central European Free Trade Agreement (CEFTA) signed in 1992, which has lost its importance with the expansion of the European Union, is now experiencing a revival.
Slow economic growth encourages many OECD countries to launch tax reforms aimed to increase individual and business activities.
Beijing has not proposed an attractive development offer to Central and Southeast European countries from the “16+1” group.
Russia doesn’t like Montenegro’s integration with Euro Atlantic structures so as a main economic partner so far, threatens Podgorica with economic sanctions.
In a “new normal world” knowledge, human capital and R&D are sources of economic growth. FDI, productivity and EU funds are the elements of the past.
A small, southeast European country – Montenegro has been awarded by the European Commission. Brussels has confirmed Montenegro’s first (though ex aequo with Serbia) position in the race for membership in the European Union.