The Embassy of the Republic of Indonesia in India hands over to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, the Indian Government, the note of the Indian Ministry of Foreign Affairs of 2 November 1968, as well as the Indonesian government`s interpretation of Article X of the trade agreement between the two governments, signed in Jakarta on 28 December. , 1966, has since had the honour of communicating to the latter: Article X of the aforementioned trade agreement is as follows: in conjunction with the further development of ASEAN into a regional economic engine, these figures, although still somewhat small, are developing thanks to the free trade agreements (FTAs) signed between India and ASEAN. EFTA  has bilateral agreements with the following countries – including dependent territories – and the blocs: the list of negotiations. Agreements that have so far been discussed only in the absence of formal action by the parties concerned are not mentioned. According to the MEA official quoted above, the two countries have been looking for ways to strengthen bilateral trade and bilateral cooperation since Prime Minister Narendra Modi`s visit to Indonesia in 2018, and the current stalemate with Malaysia will lead to closer relations between Indonesia and India. Afghanistan has bilateral agreements with countries and the following blocs: “A past feasibility test shows that there are important economic complementarities between the Indian and Indonesian economies, and the development of a bilateral ECSC could exploit the immense potential for trade gains and well-being that could be further enhanced by the integration of trade in services and the promotion of investment cooperation.” India`s decision to have an ECSC with Indonesia comes at a time when the relationship between India, the world`s largest oil buyer, and Malaysia, a major supplier, is on the verge of collapse. India imported 4.4 million tonnes of palm oil from Malaysia in 2018/19. India and Malaysia signed the ECSC in 2011, based on the 2009 India-Asean Free Trade Pact. Turkey has bilateral and multilateral agreements with: Article VII Payments for goods and services exchanged between the two countries are made in convertible currency, subject to the exchange rules of the country concerned.