At a time when India has negotiated free trade agreements with a number of countries/groups, including the “Economic Partnership”, and has decided to start the review of the India-ASEAN Free Trade Agreement, it is important to review the progress of trade between India and its main FTA partners. Some of the major free trade agreements that India has signed and implemented to date include the South Asian Free Trade Agreement (SAFTA), the India-ASEAN Economic Cooperation Agreement (CECAF), the India-Korea Comprehensive Economic Partnership Agreement (CEPA) and the India-Japan CEPA. The People`s Republic of China has concluded bilateral trade agreements with the blocs, countries and their two special administrative regions: The Government of the Republic of India and the Central People`s Government of the People`s Republic of China, driven by the common desire to develop trade between the two countries and the friendship that already exists between the governments and peoples of India and China; Continue to strengthen, On the basis of equality and mutual benefit, an agreement was reached as follows Trade agreements, including with the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (Asean), did not work in India`s favor, but experts believed that New Delhi should cooperate with other countries, not only to boost trade, but also to be heard in the international community. Foreign Minister Harsh Shringla`s seven-day trip to Europe a few weeks ago is seen as an important development in this direction. On Thursday, the first India-Luxembourg summit was held by videoconference between Prime Minister Narendra Modi and his counterpart, Xavier Bettel, the former of whom stressed the need to develop trade and economic cooperation between India and the EU. List of agreements between two states, two blocs or one bloc and one state. During the negotiations that led to the conclusion of this trade agreement between India and China, the two delegations recognized that issues related to inspections, visits, navigation, insurance and travel of businessmen should be examined and resolved in a practical manner in order to better achieve the objectives of the agreement and further strengthen trade relations between the two countries. Those problems concerned more questions of detail than questions of principle, and the two delegations had therefore agreed to defer consideration of those issues to a later date. Let us hope that our two governments will be able, in these ensueing discussions, to find constructive solutions that will help foster and stimulate the fluidity of trade between our two countries.