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Pakistan Waives EIF Requirements for Afghan Exports for 2 Months

Pakistan has waived the requirement for Afghan imports to have an Electronic Import Form (EIF) for two months, during which time Afghan goods can be sent to the country without any hindrance, Pakistani officials announced.

It was announced earlier that Pakistan's central bank had ordered its customs to prevent Afghan imports that were not accompanied by an electronic import form.

The Chamber of Commerce and Investments (ACCI) said the two neighboring countries have established a commission to address the challenges and remove obstacles.

ACCI asked the Islamic Emirate to resolve the problem completely within the next two months.

“It was delayed for two months, additionally, a joint commission was established to work on the solution and protocol,” said Khanjan Alokozai, a member of the board of directors of ACCI.

Alokozai asked Pakistan to facilitate the export system for Afghanistan as had Iran and Central Asian countries.

Officials at the Chamber of Industry and Mines said the Islamic Emirate officials must seek a way to deal with this problem permanently.

Statistics from the Chamber of Commerce and Investment (ACCI) indicate that Afghanistan annually exports more than one and a half million tons of talc and coal to Pakistan, and much of Afghanistan's fruit and vegetables are sold in the country's markets.

Pakistan Waives EIF Requirements for Afghan Exports for 2 Months

ACCI asked the Islamic Emirate to resolve the problem completely within the next two months.

تصویر بندانگشتی

Pakistan has waived the requirement for Afghan imports to have an Electronic Import Form (EIF) for two months, during which time Afghan goods can be sent to the country without any hindrance, Pakistani officials announced.

It was announced earlier that Pakistan's central bank had ordered its customs to prevent Afghan imports that were not accompanied by an electronic import form.

The Chamber of Commerce and Investments (ACCI) said the two neighboring countries have established a commission to address the challenges and remove obstacles.

ACCI asked the Islamic Emirate to resolve the problem completely within the next two months.

“It was delayed for two months, additionally, a joint commission was established to work on the solution and protocol,” said Khanjan Alokozai, a member of the board of directors of ACCI.

Alokozai asked Pakistan to facilitate the export system for Afghanistan as had Iran and Central Asian countries.

Officials at the Chamber of Industry and Mines said the Islamic Emirate officials must seek a way to deal with this problem permanently.

Statistics from the Chamber of Commerce and Investment (ACCI) indicate that Afghanistan annually exports more than one and a half million tons of talc and coal to Pakistan, and much of Afghanistan's fruit and vegetables are sold in the country's markets.

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