of 27 /27
Europäische Vereinigung für Tiergesundheit und gesundheitliche Sicherheit (FESASS) Mitgliederversammlung am 21. Juni 2010 AFSCA, Sitzungssaal 8. Etage Boulevard du Jardin Botanique, 55 1000 Bruxelles Präsentationen: 1) Bilanz der spanischen Ratspräsidentschaft Dr. Emilio Garcia Mura, stellvertretender CVO Spanien 2) Die Prioritäten der belgischen Ratspräsidentschaft Dr. Pierre Naassens, CVO Belgien 3) Wissenschaft für die Politik (Aus der Arbeit der EFSA) Dr. Per Have, stellvertretender Leiter des Referats Tiergesundheit und Tierschutz bei der Europäischen Behörde für Lebensmittelsicherheit (EFSA) 4) Der künftige Kontext der Tiergesundheitspolitik aus Sicht des OIE Dr. Alain Dehove, Koordinator des Weltfonds für Tiergesundheit und Tierschutz des OIE 5) Das neue EU-Tiergesundheitsgesetz – aktueller Stand Dr. Alberto Laddomada, Leiter des Referats Tiergesundheit und Ständige Ausschüsse der Generaldirektion Gesundheit und Verbraucher der Europäischen Kommission

Mitgliederversammlung am 21. Juni 2010cdn1_2.reseaudesassociations.fr/cities/690/documents/diq39b2vf2o… · 21/06/2010 Agence fédérale ... Titel presentatie. Agence fédérale

  • Author
    others

  • View
    1

  • Download
    0

Embed Size (px)

Text of Mitgliederversammlung am 21. Juni...

  • Europäische Vereinigung für Tiergesundheit und gesundheitliche Sicherheit (FESASS)

    Mitgliederversammlung am 21. Juni 2010 AFSCA, Sitzungssaal 8. Etage Boulevard du Jardin Botanique, 55 1000 Bruxelles Präsentationen: 1) Bilanz der spanischen Ratspräsidentschaft

    Dr. Emilio Garcia Mura, stellvertretender CVO Spanien 2) Die Prioritäten der belgischen Ratspräsidentschaft

    Dr. Pierre Naassens, CVO Belgien 3) Wissenschaft für die Politik (Aus der Arbeit der EFSA)

    Dr. Per Have, stellvertretender Leiter des Referats Tiergesundheit und Tierschutz bei der Europäischen Behörde für Lebensmittelsicherheit (EFSA)

    4) Der künftige Kontext der Tiergesundheitspolitik aus Sicht des OIE

    Dr. Alain Dehove, Koordinator des Weltfonds für Tiergesundheit und Tierschutz des OIE

    5) Das neue EU-Tiergesundheitsgesetz – aktueller Stand

    Dr. Alberto Laddomada, Leiter des Referats Tiergesundheit und Ständige Ausschüsse der Generaldirektion Gesundheit und Verbraucher der Europäischen Kommission

  • THE ACTIVITIES OF THE SPANISH PRESIDENCY

    - ANIMAL HEALTH -

    FESASS, 21th june 2010

    The Headlines • Change of the Commission

    – Acting since October 2009– New Commission February 2010

    • Lisbon Treaty– “Learning by doing”– New decision procedure. New interinstitutional balance

    • Swedish heritage– Pets movements– Lab Animals (animals use for scientific purposes)

    • Time to reflect. – During peace time it’s easier– There was time

    No proposalsNo proposals

    CVOs Meetings

    – 14th January – 19th February – 19th March– Informal CVO: 13th-16th April Sevilla, – 11th May– 16th June

    Animal Welfare in the framework of the Council of Europe

    – Presidency doc. 6355/10– Conclusions: coordination and a unique

    position in the framework ofInternational Organizations. Doc. 7817/10

    – Future of the Council of Europe activity in Animal Welfare

    Veterinary Fund Efficiency

    – Evaluation of expenditure relating tothree groups of diseases

    – Comparative based on four financialindicators

    – Conclusion: correct operability ofVeterinary Fund

    – Improvement in certain aspects togain efficiency and developingguidelines

    - Presidency doc. 6356/10 andconclusions doc 7814/10

    Competitiveness– Presentation of the Commission and

    Presidency report– Impact of EU rules:

    • Limitations and “added value” of theEuropean agricultural model

    • Sanitary standards: simplification andimpact assessment (inseparable fromEuropean production model)

    • Community Standards: Analysis of socio-economic aspects, influence ofinternational trade, Consumerinformation

    • Presidency doc 10128/10 andconclusions doc 9085/10

  • Seminar on disease surveillanceAim: Asses surveillance systems within the EU in the

    new animal health law frameworkMethod: Questionnaire on surveillance and

    discussion with CVO on a seminarResults: Conclusion doc 9547/10:

    – Surveillance key in the new animal health law.

    – Risk based surveillance: highly efficient

    OIE– Possible strategy on use the OIE-

    PVS Tool in MS and UE. Presidency doc 7558

    – OIE GENERAL ASSEMBLY (Paris 23 to 28 may)

    • Preliminary meetings ofcoordination in the EU Council

    • Amendments to the Terrestrial andAquatic Health Code

    • Basic texts Review and Action Plan 2011-2015 OIE

    EU cooperation with third countries

    – Data base with the on-going cooperation projects of the MS.

    – Enhancing of coordination of UE on cooperation with third countries.

    – Avoiding duplicities:increasing the projects efficiency andeffectiveness

    Geographical distribution of the cooperationGeographical distribution of the cooperation projectsprojects

    Number of Proyects12 - 67 - 1112 - 17

    N. Projects

    Dossiers received.

    • Movements of pets.– Technical agreement done by Sweden– First codecision under Treaty of Lisbon– Deadline July

    • Animals used for scientific purposes– Main agreement closed by Sweden– Minor problems, not as minors– Great colaboration of Institutions

    Other Items– Review of veterinary medicines legal

    framework (CVO, 11 May 2010)

    – TSE resistance in goats on going studies

    – Criteria for salmonella in poultry

    – Presentation of vet 2011 to the CVO of the EU

  • Other Presidency meetings− Chief Veterinary officers in Spanish regions − REMESA− Task force zoonosis EFSA− Working Group on Salmonella in pigs

    Emilio García MuroSubdirección General de Sanidad de la Producción Primaria. [email protected]

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire1

    Assemblée générale FESASS21/06/2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécuritéde la Chaîne alimentaire

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010 Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire2

    La présidence belge 01/07/2010 – 31/12/2010

    Dr. Pierre Naassens CVO Belgique

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécuritéde la Chaîne alimentaire

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire3FESASS-meeting - 21 juin 2010

    ESB épidemiosurveillance

    • ESB: l’épidémie en Europe• Feuille de route EST 2005 - 2010 • Les développements futurs sous la

    présidence belge

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire4FESASS-meeting - 21 juin 2010

    ESB epidemiosurveillance

    • ESB: l’épidémie en Europe• Feuille de route EST 2005 - 2010 • Les développements futurs sous la

    présidence belge

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire5

    ESB en Royaume-Uni

    • Evolution de l’ESB : 98% des cas mondiaux

    FESASS-Meeting - 21 juin 2010 Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire

    6

    ESB en Europe

    Titel presentatie

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire7FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    ESB épidemiosurveillance les tests rapides = la surveillance active

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire8

    ESB: Risque pour la santé humaine

    Titel presentatie

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire9FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    ESB: évolution des mesures preventives en BE et en Europe

    1990 : notification obligatoire1990 : embargo pour les animaux vivants et la viande du RU et du Portugal1994 : interdiction d’utilisation des protéines animales dans les aliments pour ruminants1997 : standardisation de la stérilisation des déchets animaux (133°, 20’, 3 bars) 1997 : AR épidimiosurveillance EST1998 : rétraction des MRS, plus de 2 ans avant obligation européenne(Dec.2000/418EC)1999 : interdiction de recyclage des cadavres dans l’alimentation des animaux, 2 ans avant l’interdiction européenne2001 : extension de l’interdiction des farines animales dans l’alimentationdes animaux vers toutes les espèces des animaux élevés en vue de la production alimentaire, et interdiction totale d’utilisation de protéinesanimales transformées2001: détection systématique des EST par les tests rapides

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire10FESASS-meeting - 21 juin 2010

    ESB épidemiosurveillance

    • ESB: l’épidémie en Europe• Feuille de route EST 2005 - 2010 • Les développements futurs sous la

    présidence belge

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire11

    Feuille de route pour les EST I – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (1)

    • MRS• Feed ban • Surveillance bovins• Surveillance petits ruminants et cervidés• Catégorisation

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire12

    Feuille de route pour les EST I – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (1)

    • MRS– relèvement du seuil de l’âge de retrait de la colonne vertébrale – adaptation aux avis scientifiques

    Nouveau seuil de l’âge de retrait de la colonne vertébrale depuis mai 2008– > 12 mois: le crâne, à l’exclusion de la mandibule, y compris l’encéphale et

    les yeux, ainsi que la moelle épinière; – > 30 mois: la colonne vertébrale, à l’exclusion des vertèbres caudales, des

    apophyses épineuses et des transverses des vertèbres cervicales, thoraciques et lombaires et de la crête sacrée médiane et des ailes du sacrum, mais y compris les ganglions rachidiens;

    – tout âge: les amygdales, les intestins, du duodénum au rectum, et le mésentère.

    FESASS-Meeting - 21 juin 2010

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire13

    Feuille de route pour les EST I – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (1)

    • Feed ban – gestion de la contamination des farines par des fragments d’os d’origine

    environnementale – Autorisation des farines de non-ruminants dans l’alimentation des non-

    ruminants, moyennant le respect des règles « anticannibalisme »

    En l’absence des tests discriminatoires efficaces, la COM n’a fait aucune proposition sur ce sujet. Différents projets de recherches scientifiques sont soutenus par la COM.

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire14

    Feuille de route pour les EST I – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (1)

    • Surveillance bovins– Augmentation progressive du seuil de l’âge pour le dépistage actif

    2008EU-27: 10.049.383 tests rapides (= + 3,32 % comp. 2007)

    La Belgique

    367.335 tests rapides Coût total: € 14.850.516,23 dont,

    – Tests rapides abattoirs: € 12.041.150,00– Tests rapides fallen stock: € 2.773.396,83– Génotypage ovins : € 35.969,40– Contribution agriculteurs au financement ESB: € 3.597.750,00 (€ 11,07 / test). – Co-fiancement CE: € 1.739.131,38

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire15

    Feuille de route pour les EST I – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (1)

    • Surveillance bovins– Augmentation progressive du seuil de l’âge pour le dépistage actif

    Depuis le 1er janvier 2009, 15 EM ont reçu l’autorisation d’augmenter l’âge du seuil pour le dépistage actif. La Slovénie et Chypre ont reçu l’autorisation par la suite.

    Situation légale au 1er juin 2010

    La Belgique, Chypre, le Danemark, l’Allemagne, l’Irlande, la Grèce, l’Espagne, la France, l’Italie, le Luxembourg, les Pays-Bas, le Portugal, l’Autriche, la Slovénie, la Finlande, la Suède et le Royaume-Uni

    2009: 7.467.350 tests rapides en UE-27

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire16

    Feuille de route pour les EST – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (2)

    • Surveillance cervidés– évaluation de la prévalence de la Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD)

    La commission européenne a organisé un programme de monitoring de 2006 jusqu’à 2008. Aucun cas positif de CWD n’ a été détecté en UE.

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire17

    Feuille de route pour les EST – 15 juillet 2005 Principales perspectives à court et moyen terme (2)

    • Catégorisation de risque – adaptation du Règlement (CE) N° 999/2001 en fonction des révisions et simplifications

    adoptées par l’OIE (3 catégories : risque négligeable, contrôlé)Adaptation du Règlement en 2007 avec trois catégories:

    Pays à risque négligeable:Argentine, Inde, Pérou, Australie, Nouvelle-Zélande, Singapour, Chili, Norvège, Suède, Finlande, Paraguay, Uruguay, Islande

    Pays à risque contrôlé:Autriche, Grèce , Mexique , Belgique, Hongrie, Pays-Bas, Brésil, Irlande, Panama, Canada, Italie, Pologne, Chine de Tapei, Japon, Portugal, Colombie, Corée(Rep. de), République Slovaque, Chypre, Lettonie, Slovénie, République Tchèque, Lichtenstein, Espagne, Danemark, Lituanie, Suisse, Estonie, Luxembourg, Royaume-Uni, France, Malte, Etats-Unis d’Amérique, Allemagne

    Pays à risque indéterminé:Les autres pays

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire

    18FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    ESB epidemiosurveillance

    • L’épidémiosurveillance en Europe• Feuille de route EST 2005 - 2010 • Les développements futurs sous la

    présidence belge

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire19

    Développements futurs sous la présidence belgeJuillet 2010: première discussion concernant la feuille de route pour les EST II

    • Feed ban: Les résultats des recherches de la Laboratoire de Référence Communautaire (LRC) de Gembloux sur un test discriminative efficace semblent être favorables. Une proposition de la CE sur l’utilisation des farines animales pour les aliments destinés aux non-ruminants (porcs et volailles) est probable. Condition primordiale pour l’autorisation des farines animales est le principe ‘anti-cannibalisme’.

    • MRSMesure importante pour la protection des consommateurs. L’enlèvement des MRS est la mesure La plus importante dans la prévention des EST. Un cadre stricte restera maintenu. Seulesdes petites modifications seront possibles (ex modifications du seuil de l’âge).

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire

    20

    Développements futurs sous la présidence belge• Surveillance bovins: proposition de la Belgique

    – Augmentation du seuil de l’âge à 60 mois– Dépistage des animaux nés avant le 1er janvier 2004 (réduction continue du nombre de tests)

    2009EU-27: 7.467.350 tests rapides (= - 26 % comp. 2008).

    La Belgique

    225.979 tests rapides (= - 38% comp. 2008)Coût total : € 7.626.208,55 dont,

    – Tests rapides (abattoirs + fallen stock): € 7.599.658,75,00– Génotypage ovins : € 26.549,8– Contribution agriculteurs au financement ESB: € 2.203.262 (€ 11,07/test). – Co-fiancement CE: € 802.416,18

    BE: augmentation de l’age de 48 mois vers 60 mois: 158.000 tests

    FESASS-Meeting – 21 juin 2010

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire21

    Stratégie de la santé Animale

    Catégorisation des maladies animales

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécuritéde la Chaîne alimentaire

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire2222

    Catégorisation des maladies animales

    • ButLa nouvelle stratégie de la santé animale doit être basée sur des données fiables et doit être implémenté avec des instruments de décision appropriés. L’UE doit disposer d’une bonne connaissance des maladies animales et les menaces que celles-ci peuvent engendrées.

    • Deux pistes actuels pour COM – Adaptation de l’instrument de décision de l’OIE– Projet de recherche : DISCONTOOLS (4ième pilier )

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire2323

    Catégorisation des maladies animales

    Etude OIEL’OIE dispose d’un instrument de catégorisation des maladies

    animales, mais non-adapté aux conditions européennes.

    But: Développement d’un instrument de catégorisation pour l’UE. • L’instrument doit permettre aux Autorités Vétérinaires regionales

    ou nationales d’établir des priorités pour leur pays/région.• L’instrument doit faciliter les décisions de gestion de priorités et

    catégoriser les maladies animales.• Contribution UE: € 200.000

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire2424

    Catégorisation des maladies animales

    Projet de recherche : DISCONTOOLS

    • Initiative de l’industrie pharmaceutique (IFAH) en collaboration avec différents partenaires: Recherche scientifique, agriculteurs, vétérinaires, l’OIE, FAO,… unis au sein de la Plateforme Technologique Européenne pour la Santé Animale Mondiale (ETPGAH.)

    • Financement: 7ième programme cadre, DG RESEARCH.• Timing: mars 2008 – mars 2012• But: développement d’un instrument de catégorisation et de prioritisation

    des maladies animales. Cet instrument permettra de mieux orienter le financement et les priorités pour la recherche scientifique sur les nouveaux médicaments vétérinaires, vaccins, etc. nécessaire à la lutte et la prévention des maladies contagieuses émergentes et réemergentes.

    • www.discontools.eu

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire25

    Autres sujets

    Titel presentatieAgence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire

    26Titel presentatie

    Commission Communication on the EU Animal Health Strategy (2007-2013) and Action plan for the implementation of the EU Animal Health Strategy•During the Belgian Presidency a follow-up at CVO level could be envisaged on the preparation of the Commission proposal for Animal Health Law, currently scheduled for July 2011.•Submission of the new proposal is currently scheduled by the Commission for July 2011).

    ONGOING

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire27Titel presentatie

    Bovine identification

    It can not be totally excluded either that the proposal comes at some time during the second semester of 2010.

    TO COME

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire28Titel presentatie

    Veterinary medicinal products

    •Commission will present in 2010 an assessment of the problems in applicating the current legislating

    •Commision has launched an impact assesment which is foreseen to be submitted in 2011

    TO COME

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire29Titel presentatie

    Animal transport : Revision of the Council Regulation (EC) No 1/2005 on the protection of animals during transport and related operations

    Commission report is expected by the second half of 2011 and will collect evidence on the scientific, social and economic dimensions of the issue, as well as on enforcement of the current EU rules.

    TO COMEAgence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire

    30Titel presentatie

    Commission report on mechanically separated meat (MSM)Regulation 999/2001* requires Member States to submit a report to the Commission on the use and production method of MSM in their territory. The Commission is required, subsequently, to present a report to the EP and Council on the future necessity and use of MSM in the Community, including the information policy towards consumers.

    * Article 9 (2): "Bones of bovine, ovine and caprine animals from countries or regions with a controlled or undetermined BSE risk shall not be used for the production of mechanically separated meat (MSM). Before 1 July 2008, the Member States shall submit a report to the Commission on the use and the production method of MSM in their territory. This report shall include a statement as to whether the Member State intends to continue with the production of MSM.The Commission shall thereupon present a communication to the European Parliament and the Council on the future necessity and use of MSM in the Community, including the information policy towards consumers." (OJ L 147, 31.5.2001)

    Council

    Based on information from the Commission services, this report is likely to be issued in July 2010. According to current information, the report will require examination at Working Party level only

    TO COME

  • Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire31Titel presentatie

    Report on animal cloning

    •Based on information from the Commission services, this report is likely to be issued in December 2010.

    •This report is related to the novel food proposal

    TO COME

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire32Titel presentatie

    CRSS (Cost and responsability- sharing schemes)

    COM lance un projet pour faire une étude de faisabilité sur la révision de la Décision 2009/470/EC afin de dévélopper un cadre harmonisé dans l’UE pour un schéma des couts et responsabilités .

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire33Titel presentatie

    Problèmes actuels

    •Pas de motivation pour la prévéntion, trop peu de budgets pour le financement de mesures préventives•Distortion en faveur des zones à haut risque•Les pertes sont seulement compensées partiellement•Les règles sont compliquées•Grands risques pour les budgets de l’UE et des EM

    Agence fédérale pour la Sécurité de la Chaîne alimentaire34Titel presentatie

    • Option 1: pas de changement• Option 2: introduire un maximum pour l’intervention des

    pouvoirs publics• Option 3: développement d’un cadre communautaire

    • 3a: obligatoire et graduel dans le temps• 3b: facultatif (conditions minimales)

    - Support en temps de paix- Co-financement des pertes (avec ou sans les couts

    d’interruption du business)• Option 4: dérégulation

    • 4a: interventions limités aux catastrophes• 4b: intervention forfaitaire• Option 5: EU-CRSS harmonisé er géré par COM

  • 1

    Animal health and welfare (AHAW)Providing science for policy

    Per Have

    FESASS General assembly 21 June 2010

    Science for Policy

    • REGULATION (EC) No 178/2002 (Food law)– The Community should have access to high-quality,

    independent and efficient scientific and technical support… to achieve a high level of health protection

    – (EFSA)…should take on the role of an independent scientific point of reference in risk assessment and in so doing should assist in ensuring the smooth functioning of the internal market

    – (EFSA)…should be an independent scientific source of advice, information and risk communication…nevertheless, the link between risk assessors and risk managers should be strengthened.

    2

    3

    Science for Policy

    • REGULATION (EC) No 178/2002– (EFSA)…should provide a comprehensive

    independent scientific view of the safety and other aspects of the whole food and feed supply chains, which implies wide-ranging responsibilities for the Authority

    – However, it is necessary to ensure that the Authority focuses on food safety, so its mission in relation to animal health, animal welfare and plant health issues that are not linked to the safety of the food supply chain should be limited to the provision of scientific opinions.

    EFSA key values

    • Openness and transparency• Excellence in science

    – Rules for selection of experts– Good risk assessment practices

    • Independence– Declaration of interests (DOIs)

    • Responsiveness– Long term work plan while maintaining ability to

    respond to urgent matters

    4

    5

    AHAW Unit

    • Scientific and administrative support to AHAW Panel and ad hoc working groups– Plenary meetings of Panel– Working group meetings

    • Cooperation with Memer States– AHAW scientific network for risk assessment– Grants and procurements (Art. 36)– Public consultations (stakeholders)

    • Close collaboration with European Commission, EU Agencies (ECDC, EMEA) and other international organisations

    6

    Animal Health and Welfare Panel(AHAW)

    • AHAW Panel deals with all aspects of animal health and animal welfare, primarily relating to food producing animals including fish– Generic scientific opinions– Risk assessments

    • Mandate/question– usually requested by European Commission

    • European Parliament, Member States– EFSA can self-task

  • 7

    Structure of opinions

    •Gathering scientific evidence– Published scientific literature– Disease information (MS, CRL, ADNS, OIE)– Outsourcing by grants and procurements– Public consultation

    •Scientific interpretation– May include risk assessment

    •Conclusions and recommendations

    Scientific evidence

    • Published scientific studies

    • EU research projects and networks

    • Knowledge about specific disease situation– Epidemiology– Surveillance– Available diagnostic methods and standards

    8

    Interacting with the research community

    • DG Research always invited for meetings

    • EU research projects and networks– Direct contact with experts– Access to unpublished scientific data– Input to priority research topics

    • Networking with MS– AHAW scientific network for risk

    assessment– EFSA-MS Information exchange

    platform

    9

    Role of EFSA in contributing to the improvement of animal health in Europe

    • Position paper adopted November 2008

    – Sets out EFSA’s objectives to further reinforce EFSA’s integrated approach in the animal health area in the context of the EU Animal Health Strategy

    10

    11

    Prioritisation of EU intervention(Pillar 1)

    “The new Animal Health strategy must be seen as an integrated risk assessment and management strategy focusing on biological and chemical risks of EU relevance.”

    • Prioritization of interventions should be based on sound science and appropriate risk assessment

    • Risk assessments must be based on sound data– Need cooperation on data exchange between EFSA, EC, other

    EU agencies, Member States and EU reference laboratories

    b1

    Folie 11

    b1 This text could be deleted as it has been already mentioned in slide 6buildacc; 30.10.2008

  • 12

    Better prevention, surveillance and crisis preparedness (Pillar 3)

    “Identifying problems before they take hold, and being ready to manage outbreaks and crises”

    • Farm biosecurity– Guidelines taking into account the level of risk associated with

    different types of production systems and species

    • Surveillance– To encourage collaborative networks of interested parties,

    especially through ECDC and EFSA to improve data collection, risk analysis and information to the public

    • Emergency response– Support rapid response networks and crisis management

    13

    Science, Innovation and Research (Pillar 4)

    “To stimulate and coordinate risk analysis, science, innovation and research, hence contributing to a high level of public health and to the competitiveness of EU animal health businesses.”

    • Identify “gaps” of scientific evidence and knowledge related to existing tools for surveillance, diagnosis, vaccination and treatment.

    • Develop risk assessment methodologies for animal health and welfare

    • Develop effective collaboration on data exchange in order to decrease time needed for delivery of scientific advice

    • Provide recommendations for future research programs

    b2

    Folie 13

    b2 This can be change by EFSA depends on mentioned organisations to provide databuildacc; 30.10.2008

    14

    Fulfilling EFSA objectives of the animal health strategy

    Goals:

    1. To deliver the best scientific advice at the right time and in the most appropriate manner for risk managers

    2. To decrease the time needed for risk assessment and scientific advice on animal health and welfare by enabling the rapid access to and use of already collected data by data exchange between EFSA and the EC

    3. To provide scientific support for EU surveillance programmes foranimal diseases, zoonoses and animal welfare as well as analysing the results of surveillance

    4. To provide scientific support for EU crisis preparedness5. To avoid unnecessary divergence in opinions between EFSA and

    MS competent authorities or other relevant EU institutions6. To mobilise and coordinate scientific expertise throughout the EU

    on issues within the remit of EFSA

    15

    Recent & ongoing mandates

    – Risk of introduction of African Swine Fever (March 2010)– Q fever (April 2010)– Ticks and vector-borne diseases (ASF, CCHF)– Novel influenza A/H1N1:

    • Emergence of possible new pandemic strains• AH implications of current H1N1 pandemic

    – Oyster abnormal mortality– Guidance on animal health and welfare aspects of GM-

    animals– Meat inspection (health & welfare)

    16

    Recent & ongoing mandates

    – Welfare aspects of the genetic selection in standard broilers (June 2010)

    – Housing & management of broiler breeders, parents and grandparents (June 2010)

    – Animal welfare during transport – all species– Practice of harvesting feathers from live geese– Risk assessment guidelines for animal welfare– Outcome based indicators for animal welfare: dairy cows

  • Art. 36 collaboration with Member States

    • 2007– Classical swine fever, African swine fever, African horse

    sickness and arthropod disease vectors

    • 2008– Epidemiology of different agents causing disease in aquatic

    animals– Tuberculosis in wildlife in the EU– Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever and Epizootic Hemorrhagic

    Disease

    • 2009– Collection of data on welfare and health aspects of genetic

    selection in broiler chickens

    Human - animal interface

    • AHAW also addresses health risks at the human-animal ecosystems interfaces– Bovine tuberculosis– Brucella suis– Pandemic influenza– Q fever– Vector-borne diseases

    • Vector distribution and ecology• Bluetongue and Epizootic hemorrhagic disease (EHD)• Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever• West Nile virus

    18

  • 1

    Dr. Alain Dehove(OIE) Coordinator of the

    World Animal Health and Welfare Fund

    Le point de vue de l’OIE

    Need for better Veterinary Governance and national prevention systems for animal

    diseases and zoonoses

    Assemblée générale de la FESASSBruxelles, 21 juin 2010

    2

    Key factors

    3

    Less developed countries

    More developed countries

    Source : Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Atlanta

    Trends in Global population

    706560551950 75 80 85 90 95 2000 05 10 150

    1

    2

    3

    4

    5

    6

    7

    8Billions

    TotalGlobal Population: 1950-2015

    Source: US Bureau of the Census

    706560551950 75 80 85 90 95 2000 05 10 15706560551950 75 80 85 90 95 2000 05 10 150

    1

    2

    3

    4

    5

    6

    7

    8Billions

    TotalGlobal Population: 1950-2015

    Source: US Bureau of the Census

    4

    Unprecedented movement of commodities and people are used by pathogens to colonize the entire planet

    2010 forecast: 2.3 billion passengers and 40.3Mt of air freight

    8 billion tons of worldwide international ocean-borne cargo in 2007 (in 2010 USDT Report)

    Globalisation

    5

    Globalisation

    Nowadays pathogens are transported around the world faster than the average incubation time of most epizootics

    Climate changes and human behaviour allow colonisation of new territories by vectors and pathogens (e.g. bluetongue in Europe)

    6

    The growing importance of the zoonotic potential of animal pathogens

    ‣ 60% of human pathogens are zoonotic

    ‣ 75% of emerging diseases are zoonotic

    ‣ 80% of agents with potential bioterrorist use are zoonotic pathogens

  • 7

    Some projections towards 2050 indicate that the demand for animal proteins, in particular

    milk and eggs, will increase by more than 50% (+ 200Mt), especially in developing

    countries

    Trends in animal protein consumption

    8

    Trends in animal protein consumption

    Shift from poverty to middle-class(+1 billion people expected)

    Increase in the number of daily meals

    More milk, eggs and meat in meals

    It is probably impossible to avoid the intensification of animal production worldwide

    9

    Which concepts to promote in order to protect countries and regions from emerging and re-emerging diseases

    ‣ The Global Public Good concept

    ‣ The « One world, One health » concept

    ‣ The Good Governance of Veterinary Services

    10

    Global public goods are goods whose benefits extend to all

    countries, people and generations

    The Global Public Good Concept

    11

    ‣ In relation to the control and eradication of infectious diseases, the benefits are international and inter-generational in scope

    ‣ Countries depend on each other

    ‣ Animal health systems are not commercial nor strictly agricultural goods. They are fully eligible for national and global public resources

    Failure of one country may endanger the entire planet

    The Global Public Good Concept

    12

    ‣ The role and responsibilities of the OIE correspond to a Global Public Good whose benefits extend to all countries, people and generations, incl. major food companies that operate across the global food supply chain

    ‣ Sanitary crises, causing considerable economic losses, may be prevented by appropriate implementation of OIE standards on good governance by all those concerned

    The OIE vision

  • 13

    ‣ Effective implementation however, cannot take place without:• the political will of both rich and poor countries.

    Considering the strong, global influence and lobbying capacity of certain major food companies, their role can be instrumental in both advocating and promoting the implementation of such good governance standards;

    • providing or advocating effective financial and technical support to those who are not in a position to apply such international standards due to a lack of financial and human resources

    The OIE vision

    14

    OIE/FAO programme on Good Governance of Veterinary Services

    Nov. 05, Aug. 06, last updated in

    Sept. 2007

    Initial needs presented

    15

    A global strategy for preventing and

    managing risks at the human-animal interface

    Oct. 2008

    The One World One Health Concept (OWOH)

    16

    Food security

    ‣ Food shortages are also a public health problem, just like food safety

    ‣ Impact of animal diseases on animal production/losses of animal products (~20% worldwide)

    ‣ Protection of goods (productive livestock = capital)‣ Market Access: local, regional and international‣ Poverty alleviation (1 billion poor livestock producers)‣ Environmental cost/benefit studies are to be completed:

    milk versus meat, traction, ploughing, fertilisation, natural pastoral resources …

    17

    The public and private componentsof Veterinary Services are in the front

    line regarding these matters in all countries of the world

    18

    A stronger collaboration between WHO, FAO and OIE

    Sharing responsibilities and coordinating global activities to address health risks at the animal-human-ecosystems interfaces

  • 19

    OIE Studies

    I. Economic analysis – Prevention versus outbreak costs

    II. Feasibility study – A global fund for emergency response in developing countries

    III. Pre-feasibility study – Supporting insurance of disease losses

    IV. Cost of national prevention systems for animal diseases and zoonoses in developing and transition countries

    V. Listing and Categorisation of priority animal diseases, including those transmissible to humans

    20

    OIE mandate

    21

    Objectives of the OIE1. To ensure transparency in the global animal disease and animal disease and zoonosiszoonosis

    situation situation

    2. To collect, analyze and disseminate scientific veterinary informationscientific veterinary information

    3. To provide expertise and encourage international solidarity in the in the controlcontrol of animal diseasesof animal diseases

    4. Within its mandate under the WTO SPS Agreement, to safeguard world trade by publishing health standardshealth standards for international trade in animals and animal products

    5. To improve the legal framework and resources of national Veterinary national Veterinary ServicesServices

    6. To provide a better guarantee of the safety of food of animal originsafety of food of animal originand to promote animal welfareanimal welfare through a science-based approach

    22

    OIE standards and the SPS Agreement

    ‣ International standards,guidelines and recommendations for animal health and zoonoses, the standards, guidelines and recommendations developed under the auspices of the OIE

    ‣ OIE standards integrate the outcome of a risk assessment and thus make additional risk assessments redundant

    SPS Agreement

    Animal HealthOIE

    Food SafetyCODEX

    Plant HealthIPPC

    International standard setting organizations

    23

    A Private Sector Perspective on Private Standards

    “Collective efforts are needed on the part of food system stakeholders, governments and intergovernmental organizations to ensure food safety, animal health, animal welfare and plant health as these aspects of food production are critical to consumer confidence, affordability and food security. The food industry recognizes the critical importance of the work undertaken by the OIE, CAC and IPPC and has started to take steps which better align private certification schemes with public standards. The scientific evidence-based nature of the official public standards, the transparent process of their development and consensus based mechanism for their adoption are respected by the food industry.”

    (Concluding remark - M. Robach - 78th OIE SG/9) 24

    Governance of the OIE World Animal Health and Welfare Fund

  • 25

    The World Animal Health and Welfare Fund

    ‣ Created on 28 May 2004 by Resolution No. XVII of the OIE World Assembly of country Delegates

    ‣ Established “for the purpose of projects of international public utility relating to the control of animal diseases, including those affecting humans and the promotion of animal welfare and animal production food safety”

    ‣ 5th Strategic Plan of the OIE (2011-2015)

    26

    Advisory Committee of the World Fund

    ‣ Unique forum on Animal Health and Welfare with high level representatives from International Organizations; key donors and the private sector

    ‣ Chaired by the representative of the World Bank ‣ Participants:

    • International Organizations: WTO, WHO, FAO and OIE • Key Donors: World Bank; European Commission; USA; UK;

    Switzerland; Japan; Italy; France; Canada (CIDA); Australia (AusAID)

    • Observer: the private sector (SSAFE Initiative*)

    20 Oct. 2006 - 11 Dec. 2007 - 9 Dec. 2008 - 8 Dec. 2009

    27

    Initiative

    ‣ Safe Supply of Affordable Food Everywhere (SSAFE) represents a partnership between global food system companies, international NGOs, intergovernmental organisations and academia.

    ‣ Members include: Cargill Inc., Keystone Foods, Nestlé Purina Petcare, McDonald’s, Pfizer Animal Health, The Coca-Cola Company, Michigan State University and Underwriters Laboratories.

    ‣ Partners include: ConAgra Foods, Novus International and the Wildlife Conservation Society. Collaborators include: CARE USA, Centre for Science in the Public Interest, Colorado State University, FAO, International Federation of Animal Health (IFAH), University of Minnesota, Wildlife Trust and the OIE.

    • SSAFE’s mission is “To foster the continuous improvement and global acceptance of internationally recognized food protection systems and standards”.

    28

    29

    Management Committee of the World Fund

    ‣ Chaired by the President of the OIE (or in his absence by the Vice President)

    ‣ Two members designated by the Council of the OIE and chosen from among its own members

    ‣ Representatives of donor bodies may be invited to participate in the work of the Management Committee in a consultative capacity

    ‣ External Auditor of OIE accounts invited as observer

    20 Feb. 2007 - 21 May 2008 - 20 May 2009 - 19 May 201030

    OIE Governance

    ‣ World Assembly of Delegates(176 national Delegates)

    ‣ The Council(elected Board of the OIE)

    ‣ 2 elected Auditors (Commissaires aux comptes)

    ‣ Internal Audit

    ‣ External Audit(External Auditor nominated by the World Assembly of Delegates)

  • 31

    Good Governance of Veterinary Services: the PVS Pathway

    32

    Requirements for all countries

    Need for adequate legislation and its efficient implementation through appropriate human, technical and financial resources allowing national animal health systems to provide for:

    • Appropriate surveillance, early detection, transparency• Rapid response to animal disease outbreaks• Biosecurity measures• Compensation• Vaccination when appropriate

    Deregulation can be source of biological disasters

    Good Governance of Veterinary Services

    33

    ‣ Livestock owners are the first to know

    ‣ Close cooperation with Veterinary Services

    Key tripod for good surveillance, early warning and rapid response

    Official Veterinarians

    PrivateVeterinarians

    Farmers /Stakeholders

    Tripod

    34

    Early

    war

    ning

    Mon

    itorin

    g

    New disease / Infection Unusual epidemiological event

    OIE Listed disease Non OIE listed disease

    Emerging disease

    Immediate notification

    Follow-up reports

    Six-monthly report onOIE listed diseases / infection

    absent or present

    Annual report

    WAHIS – Secure access system

    Final report

    WAHISDatabase

    Web

    inte

    rfac

    e

    WAHID

    must work in parallel with WHO-IHR Agreement

    TTRRAANNSSPPAARREENNCCYY

    35

    OIE PVS Pathway for efficientVeterinary Services

    OIE works with governments, Stakeholders and donors (if needed)

    Veterinary Services Strategic Plan

    Modernisation of legislation

    Country / DonorsInvestment / Projects

    VeterinaryEducation

    EvaluationPVS

    « diagnosis »

    PVSGap Analysis

    « prescription»

    PVSFollow-Up

    Evaluation mission

    Laboratories

    Public/privatePartnerships

    «« treatmenttreatment »»The PVS Pathway

    36

    Evaluation of the Performance of

    Veterinary Services

    a tool for the Good Governance

    of Veterinary Services

    The OIE-PVS Tool

  • 37

    Global Programme - 9 June 2010 State of play / PVS evaluation missions

    9310

    12

    13

    17

    41

    PVS Missions done

    67106176Total31212Middle East

    71253Europe

    111631Asia & Pacific

    152028Americas

    314652Africa

    Reports available

    PVS Requests received

    OIE MembersOIE Regions

    38Official requests Missions completed Report available to partners/dono

    OIE-PVS evaluation missions

    39

    ‣ National chain of command‣ Weakness of private sector organizations‣ No compensation mechanisms‣ Limited ability to control livestock movements ‣ Constraints to implement biosecurity measures ‣ Difficulty of implementing appropriate vaccination‣ Failures in the control of veterinary drugs threaten

    human health, market access and the development of private sector veterinary services

    The global diagnostic

    40

    The global diagnostic

    ‣ Competition for resources

    ‣ Weakness of national Veterinary Services (legislation; human and financial resources)

    ‣ Veterinary services need to improve their ability to present financial information and cost/benefit arguments to support their work

    41

    Global Programme – 9 June 2010 State of play / PVS Gap Analysis missions

    2253176Total2312Middle East3553Europe11031Asia & Pacific2828Americas142752Africa

    Gap Analysis Missions done

    Gap Analysis Requests received

    OIE MembersOIE Regions

    42

    Country PVS and PVS Gap Analysis requests, since 2006

  • 43

    Veterinary Legislation

    ‣ OIE Guidelines on Veterinary Legislation (July 09)

    ‣ Manual on Veterinary Legislation

    ‣ Missions on Veterinary Legislation in countries where the initial PVS evaluation has been completed

    ‣ 1st OIE Global Conference on Veterinary Legislation - Djerba (Tunisia), 7-9 December 2010

    44

    Main other global / regional World Fund activities

    45

    OIE Global Conferences

    ‣ OIE Conference on Veterinary Medicinal Products in Africa: "Towards the harmonization and improvement of registration and quality control“ - Dakar (Senegal), March 08

    ‣ 2nd Global Conference on Animal Welfare: «Putting the OIE Standards to Work» - Cairo (Egypt), October 2008

    ‣ 1st OIE International Conference on Animal Identification and Traceability «From Farm to Fork» - Buenos Aires (Argentina), March 2009

    ‣ Global Conference on Foot-and-mouth Disease - Asunción (Paraguay), June 2009

    ‣ Global Conference on Rabies Control - Seoul (Rep. of Korea), 7-9 Sept. 2011

    ‣ OIE Global Conference on Wildlife Animal Health and Biodiversity: Preparing for the Future - Paris (France), 23-25 Feb. 2011 46

    Main other World Fund activities

    ‣ Global (and Regional) Vaccine Banks: Avian Influenza; Foot-and-mouth disease; Rabies…

    ‣ OIE Certified Laboratory Twinning projects / Support to laboratories

    ‣ OFFLU (OIE-FAO network of expertise on animal influenza)

    ‣ GLEWS (Global Early Warning and Response System for Major Animal Diseases, including Zoonoses)

    ‣ Information Systems (WAHIS/WAHID), Core Regional Systems (ADIS; ARIS, etc.)

    47

    Capacity buildingInitial and continuing education

    48

    ‣ Priority diseases and regions ‣ Geographical coverage (special effort for developing countries

    and countries in transition)‣ Better global disease surveillance‣ Improvement in compliance with international standards (OIE)‣ Access for more countries to carry out high-level diagnosis

    and expert valuations > high detection / rapid response‣ Build and maintain a scientific community in beneficiary

    countries‣ 16 projects signed to date – average duration: 28 months

  • 49 50

    OIE Twinning Projects – 20 April 2010

    51

    Initial and continuing Veterinary Education

    ‣ 1st World Conference of Deans (October 09)

    ‣ Initial Veterinary Education: • Towards an harmonized core veterinary curriculum at

    global level • Possible international evaluation mechanism• Possible veterinary education twinning programs

    ‣ Continuing veterinary education:• Importance of continuous training of official

    veterinarians, private veterinarians and also of Veterinary para-professionals, livestock owners and farmers

    52

    Capacity Building

    ‣ Regional workshops and training seminars / good governance of veterinary services: OIE national Delegates and OIE focal points

    ‣ National Specialist focal points:• Sanitary information systems (WAHIS/WAHID)• Veterinary medicinal products• Animal production food safety• Aquatic animal diseases• Wildlife • Animal Welfare

    (+ Laboratories? + Communication?)

    53

    ‣ Hazards of deregulation / Importance of legislation and of International standards

    ‣ Chain of command / Risk management capabilities

    ‣ Networks / Territorial meshing

    ‣ Initial and continuing training everywhere

    ‣ Sustainable efforts

    ‣ Public and private alliances

    ‣ Avoid competition between public and private standards

    Conclusions (1/2)

    5412 rue de Prony, 75017 Paris, France – www.oie.int – [email protected]

    OrganisationMondialede la SantéAnimale

    WorldOrganisationfor AnimalHealth

    OrganizaciónMundialde SanidadAnimal

    Thank you for your attention

  • 1

    State of play:an EU Animal Health Law

    Alberto Laddomada Head of UnitEuropean Commission

    DG Health and ConsumersUnit D1. Animal Health and Standing Committees

    This presentation does not necessarily represent the views of the European Commission

    FESSASS General Assembly21 June 2010

    2

    Content

    BackgroundImpact assessment and legislativeprocessStakeholders’ consultationSome key issuesNext steps

    3

    Animal Health Strategy 2007-2013

    Strategy: COM(2007) 539 finalAction Plan: COM(2008) 545 finalProgramming document:

    http://ec.europa.eu/food/animal/diseases/strategy/pillars/action_en.htmPoint 4: An EU Animal Health Law

    4

    Actors, forumsIntra-SANCO steering groupInter-Services steering groupChief Veterinary OfficersStakeholder steering groupAnimal Health Advisory Committee

    Information accessible on webUpdated content

    5

    ProcessOfficial Road Map

    http://ec.europa.eu/governance/impact/planned_ia/docs/45_sanco_animal_health_law_en.pdfImpact Assessment ReportCommission proposal for legislationProposal by early 2011(another proposal on financing by2012)

    6

    General objectives

    high level of protection of public health, animal health and food safetythe support for farming and rural economy the improvement of economic growth, cohesion and competitiveness through eliminating obstacles to internal market and the promotion of sustainable farming practices and animal welfare and sustainable development and the achievement of a high level of the protection of the environment

  • 7

    Specific objectivesPrevention-driven and incentive oriented approachRoles and responsibilities between competent authorities, EU institutions, farming sector, ownersNew developments based on scientific facts are reflected FlexibilityCoherence and consistency with other policy areas -animal welfare, feed and food legislationConsistency with the general EU policies (climate change and sustainable development)Appropriate level of convergence with the international standards (OIE, Codex, SPS - WTO)Single, simplified, transparent and clear regulatory framework 8

    Future legislative proposalEnforce policy objectives of the Animal Health Strategy

    Simplification Prevention (and incentives)

    Legal options: “No change” scenario Simplification and amendments to existing legislation; Non-regulatory toolsGeneral framework act and implementing legislationComprehensive “code”

    Consistent with existing legislation (linked policy areas)

    9

    AHL ConsultationConsultation on 14 key questionsSeptember – December 2009Invited parties: sector, industry, MS and TC CA, NGOs, international organisationsReceived 153 responsesSummary document available at: http://ec.europa.eu/food/animal/diseases/strategy/pillars/consultation_process_en.htm

    10

    Who contributed to the consultation?

    11

    Topics of the consultation I.Responsibilities and obligations of keepers, ownersTraining for people dealing with animalsRole of veterinary servicesProfessional qualifications of veterinariansBiosecurity measures to prevent outbreaksAnimal disease surveillanceIntra-EU trade/placing on the market

    12

    Topics of the consultation II.Disease control and trade measures -commercial and hobby holdingsAnimal heath requirements for trade and imports for certain speciesEmerging, re-emerging, exotic diseasesSimplification of I&R rulesSpecific animal health conditions related to importConvergence with the OIEEpidemiological unit and holding

  • 13

    Summary document

    Each question:Statistical overview of resultsComments by stakeholdersConclusions

    14

    Results

    Mostly supportive to COM approachCrucial points: Prevention and animal movements

    BiosecuritySurveillanceIntra-EU trade vs. placing on the market

    15

    Key questions - Biosecurity

    Voluntary/compulsory ?Implementation (challenge and burden for farmers and CA, balance investment / benefits, public-private partnership); controllableIncentives

    16

    Key questions - Surveillance

    Principle supportNetwork – Yes / No / What extent?Partnership with stakeholdersRobust system - flexibility for MSAdjusted to different species, diseases, production Soft regulatory approach

    17

    Key questions -different viewsIntra-EU trade/ Placing on the market

    Opinions divided – tendency towards Intra-EU conceptPlacing on the market - good concept, but risky, premature

    18

    Key questions -different viewsIntra-EU trade

    AHL to pave a pathway towards placing on the market

    Placing on the marketAnimals: higher health risk as products of animal origin Feasibility of placing on the market for terrestrial animals?Could create problems related to export certification? Suits only certain types of holdings or trade partners Welcomed from the animal welfare perspective, expecting the farms to obtain better conditions for animals.

  • 19

    Additional issues raisedGeneral principles of legislationCoherence with other legislation and policiesAnimal health - animal welfareFocus on prevention; vaccinationOne health conceptSpecific animal categories (wildlife, horses, etc.)Laboratories and testsAudit and controlsVMPs and antimicrobial resistancePrivate standards

    20

    Another consultationAdministrative burdenAdministrative costsCompliance costs

    concerningExisting elements (approval ofentities, certification etc.Possible future elements (biosecurityplan)

    21

    Next stepsAnalysis of admin burdenquestionnaireDrafting of Impact AssessmentReportImpact Assessment BoardDrafting of legal textPossibly: working group on placingon the market/intra-EU trade

    22

    Thank you for your contributions Thank you for your contributions

    QQuestions?

    MV_2010_1.pdfMV_2010_Garcia.pdfMV_2010_Naassens.pdfMV_2010_Have.pdfMV_2010_Dehove.pdfMV_2010_Laddomada.pdf