The revised GPA, which came into force on 6 April 2014, is attracting increasing attention around the world, but the liberalisation of public procurement is not a completely new idea. Within the OECD, efforts have been made at an early stage to ensure that public procurement is subject to internationally accepted trade rules. The case was then included in the Tokyo trade negotiations under the GATT in 1976. Considering that the integrity and predictability of procurement systems are essential to the efficient and effective management of public funds, the efficiency of the parties` economies and the functioning of the multilateral trading system; covered contract in which the supplier participated or participated. The rules of procedure for all challenges are set in writing and made accessible to all. The GPA`s fundamental objective is to open mutual public procurement between its parties. Following several rounds of negotiations, the GPA parties have opened purchase activities valued at an estimated $1.7 trillion per year for international competition (i.e., suppliers of construction products, services or services). For the purposes of this agreement, the term „government“ is considered a „government“ for the competent authorities of the European Union. It was amended in 1987 and the amendment came into force in 1988. The parties to the agreement then negotiated the extension of the scope and scope of the agreement, in parallel with the Uruguay Round. Finally, on 15 April 1994, a new public procurement agreement (GPA 1994) was signed in Marrakech at the same time as the WTO agreement, which came into force on 1 January 1996. In order to ensure open, fair and transparent conditions of competition in public procurement, a number of WTO members negotiated the Public Procurement Agreement (GPA). Recognising the failure to prepare, adopt or implement public procurement measures to protect domestic suppliers, goods or services or to discriminate against foreign suppliers, goods or services; A purchasing entity provides suppliers with tender documents containing all the information necessary to enable suppliers to produce and submit bids that can respond.
To the extent that communication on the proposed public procurement does not already provide for this, these documents must provide a full description of: recognising the importance of transparent measures in the field of public procurement, transparent and impartial enforcement of markets and the prevention of conflicts of interest and corrupt practices, in accordance with existing international instruments, such as the UN Convention against Corruption; The Public Procurement Agreement (GPA) requires that open, fair and transparent conditions of competition be guaranteed for public procurement. To this end, the text of the agreement contains general principles and detailed procedural requirements that the parties to the GPA must apply to covered purchasing activities.