Am So., 25. Okt. 2020 um 05:34 Uhr schrieb Brian M. Sperlongano <
zelonew...@gmail.com>:

> A special economic zone (SEZ) is an area in which the business and trade
> laws are different from the rest of the country.  Only a small number of
> these areas are mapped so far, however, estimates put the total number of
> SEZ worldwide at between 2,700 and 10,000.  The proposed tagging for these
> areas is boundary=special_economic_zone, which has minor existing usage.
>


who is it who defines this status, is it defacto or does the national
government have to define these? What if the business and trade laws are
not defined on a national level? Which "business and trade laws" are meant
(does any exception to a "business or trade" law in a are lead to the
(implicit) constitution of such a zone? Which laws are relevant?). What if
the national government does not control the area?

I agree that for those cases, where the zone is explicitly defined by a
national government, this would be easy to determine, but all other cases
which might fall under the definition, are harder to decide.

Cheers
Martin
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