It is necessary to pay attention to some critical profiles that this counter-negotiation formula might present. In addition, the time factor: what happens if a longer period is between the delivery of goods to the other? Price instability (associated with the risk of inflation) can play a negative role in waiting for the promised but not yet delivered commodity. In addition, bartering is characterized by the (usual) provision for establishing a complex bank guarantee for the protection of the exporter. Another doubt: are imported products then available for use in the importer`s country? As a general rule, the transaction is an equivalent product (which may not have an affinity for the products), but it is wise to think about their future and their actual place in the internal market. Given this and many other variables, it is important to conclude a barter until after a detailed framework agreement has been signed. It is then the relevance of agreements of different unit values (law – declaration of intent – in addition to the declaration of intent, declaration of principle, heads of protocol or memorandum of understanding), in which the parties show a mutual interest, summarize the conditions, conditions and terms of the exchange (for example. B, price fluctuations and inflation risks, the compliance of goods traded, the criteria for determining the exchange rate between products, etc.). The Information Technology Agreement (ITA) is a multi-lateral agreement implemented by the World Trade Organization (WTO) and concluded in 1996 in the Ministerial Declaration on Trade in It-Tech Products, which came into force on 1 July 1997. Since 1997, an official WTO committee has overseed the following declaration and its implementation.  The agreement was extended in 2015.  The term “Barter” literally translated into Italian with the term barter (but the number is only partially related to trade-in, Article 1552 of the Italian Civil Code is certainly better understood when it is part of the “counter-compensation” landscape, a term that in turn corresponds to the Anglo-Saxon “counter-negotiation”, which refers to a category of contractual schemes where the parties deal with each other goods and/or services (including know-how). A consideration that therefore intervenes in kind in exchange for goods and/or services.