Questions and Answers
Yes, it is. On 01.01.2013 comes into force the European Union Value Added Tax Guideline 2010/45 / EU on the issuance of an invoice, which is binding in all EU Member States. This Guideline within the European Union de facto equates the electronic and paper account! Within our quality management system, we pay special attention to quality assurance and constant improvement of work processes. In order to reduce the costs of administration and processing on both sides, a large part of our business partners in recent years has already switched to electronic accounts. In case of interest, contact your Truck International contact person.
We cover FTL (Full Truck Load) with a large number of available trucks on a daily basis. We monitor the development of domestic companies that have a serious number of export and import tournaments on an annual basis, and we strive every year to ensure that our quality service is a backbone in their future plans. The fleet we have is equipped with GPS devices which allows tracking of real-time deliveries and provides additional security to the client during the realization of the request itself.
LTL (Less than Full Truck) is a service in which we try to enable the client to avoid sole engagement and to get his goods at a reasonable time at a more favorable price and with the same quality of service. Realizing these loads is being organized with the existing FTL fleet, so the solutions that are offered are certainly competitive.
Truck International has realized the development trends in the last decade in the field of the provision of collective cargo transport services, and has made serious cooperation with the leading European companies. This cooperation has progressed from year to year and now allows the collection of collective shipments from any point in Europe, as well as transport to them. The quality guarantee, which, in addition to the low cost of transport, guarantees fixed departures and arrivals of trucks is certainly the future of this business and the real challenges are ahead. With a clearly defined pricelist and defined fleet vehicles, we provide the client with security in terms of meeting the requirements.
The seller sells the goods to the ex-factory without covering any further costs.
The seller hands the goods exported to the carrier of the carrier indicated by the buyer in the designated place. This parity is suitable for all types of transport including aircraft, road and container or multi-modal transport
The seller must bring and place goods near the ship, ready to be loaded at the designated port. The seller must also export the goods and prepare all the necessary documents for transport.
The seller must load the goods on the ship specified by the buyer, exported customs cleared. This is a very often used parity in shipping.
Expenses and fares paid (to the specified port): the seller must pay the transport costs to the specified port. However, the risk is transferred to the customer at the moment when the goods are physically separated from the ship.
Costs, fares and insurance (to the specified port): this parity is the same as CFR with the additional requirement that the seller must cover the insurance costs for the buyer.
Transport paid (to the designated destination): the seller shall bear all transport costs to the specified destination, however the risk shall be transferred by the delivery of the goods to the first carrier.
Transport and insurance paid (to the specified destination): this parity is the same as the CPT with the addition of the seller’s obligation to cover the cost of insurance. However, in this case, the risk is transferred by the delivery of goods to the first carrier.
Delivered at the terminal: the seller covers the transport costs to the designated terminal in the port or place a lot, excluding the costs of export clearance. The risk falls on the seller until the moment of unloading the goods at the terminal. The buyer is to organize customs clearance and other customs formalities as well as transport from terminal to final destination. The risk is transmitted at the terminal.
Delivered at the indicated destination: the seller will bear the cost of delivery of goods to the specified destination, excluding the costs of import customs clearance. The risk is transferred to the customer at the time of unloading at the indicated destination.
Delivered customs clearance (to the indicated destination): the seller covers all transport and customs clearance costs, as well as the costs of customs and related taxes, and bears all the risk until the delivery of goods.
Did you know?
Carriage of Goods by Road was concluded on 19 May 1956 in Geneva and defines the rights and obligations of the Contracting Parties in transport by road. CMR or international bill of lading constitutes a transport contract. His absence, however, does not mean that the contract does not exist and does not annul the CMR convention. Within the CMR Convention, three entities appear: sender of goods, carrier and recipient of goods. More information here.
The Air Waybill International Air Transport Document is issued by a carrier and is issued separately for each consignment and can not be issued for the entire vehicle. The mandatory content of the AWB is regulated by the protocol, and IATA (Association of International Air Carriers) has determined its uniformity.
A bill of lading is a confirmation that the driver has received the declared goods for transport by sea. The specificity of the bill is that the bill of exchange is held, that is, the holder of the bill is at the same time the owner of the goods. There are several divisions of the bill of lading, and a special group consists of group cargo.
The International Rail Consigment Note is a certificate from the driver that he has received the goods marked for transport. The original leaflet follows the goods on its way, and the freight forwarder receives a certified copy. A factory leaf can be issued for the entire train, if it is a marsh, and in each car there is a special car for that wagon. More information here.
They include 11 parities, or legally regulated and clearly defined rules on key points of logistics processes. Parities define the obligations of the seller and buyer in terms of costs, risks and insurance of goods, and the four parities are specifically related to water transport. Parities are obligatory if they are contracted, but the transport process can be realized by an internal contract without defining any of the parities. In practice, however, the most commonly used parities are because they clearly and precisely define the obligations within: delivery and delivery of goods, organization and realization of logistics processes, provision of necessary documentation, export and import customs clearance, insurance of goods and division of costs and risks. More information here.
The Convention (French Transport International Par la Rout) regulates the transit flows of the countries signatory to the Convention, and relates to road transport. The TIR Convention allows simplified customs procedures in transit countries, and is based on 5 pillars. The TIR Convention allows the export and import customs clearance procedures to be implemented only in the countries of export / import, while transit countries do not execute this procedure, but the defined floor and coupons are authenticated. In this way, the transit flows are simplified and accelerated. Carriers meeting the requirements defined by the International Road Union can apply for TIR carnets in the Chamber of Commerce of Serbia, and after the completed transport, TIR carnet is obligatory to disconnect.
(Electronic Pre-Declaration) – an application designed for entering and sending TIR carnet data into the New Computerized System (NCTS).
Carnet is a customs document defined by the ATA and the Istanbul Convention. ATA carnet allows for temporary importation and, after a certain time, re-export without payment of import duties
The European Agreement on the International Carriage of Dangerous Goods by Road is an agreement defining the technology of transport of dangerous goods, as well as packaging, packaging, marking and marking of packaging and vehicles. Dangerous goods are divided into 9 groups of dangerous goods within the framework of the agreement, and each of these groups has its specificities and necessary requirements for the realization of transport. The ADN – European Agreement on the International Carriage of Dangerous Goods by Inland Waterways is defined for river transport of dangerous goods. More information here.
The Agreement on the International Carriage of Lightweight Food Products and Equipment on Special Vehicles for Their Carriage defines the goods as belonging to a group of easily perishable goods, transport conditions, as and the vehicles and equipment needed to transport this goods. In order for the vehicle to transport goods, defined as easily detachable, it must have an ATP certificate that guarantees that the thermally insulated chamber with the cooling unit is tripled and that the results of at least two tests match. The technology of transporting light-duty goods is complicated, primarily due to compatible food groups that appear.
The European crew agreement on vehicles engaged in international road transports defines the allowed driving times and required crew rest periods.
A document of great importance to importers because it can reduce the cost of customs clearance. EUR 1 is a certificate of the origin of goods that is issued at the request of the buyer and allows the goods to be paid on the goods to which EUR 1 applies are not paid import duties. CT2 is a document that acquires the right of non-customs import of goods from Russia. Form A is a certificate of domestic origin of goods.
Within the Union’s transport procedures, the basic transit documents are T1 and T2. The T1 document refers to goods whose origin is not from the European Union, while T2 is used for internal EU transport – for goods originating in the European Union. More information here.