The European Convention on the International Transport of Dangerous Goods by Road (ADR) was concluded on 30 September 1957 in Geneva under the aegis of the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe and came into force on 29 January 1968. The agreement itself was signed by Am 21. The protocol amending Article 14, paragraph 3, which came into force in New York on August 1, 1975. (7) The above amendments address uniform technical standards or technical requirements to ensure safe and efficient transport of dangerous goods, taking into account scientific and technical advances in this sector and the development of new substances and objects that pose a risk during their transport. The development of the transport of dangerous goods on inland and inland waterways, both within the Union and between the Union and its neighbours, is a key element of the common transport policy and ensures that all industries that produce or use products classified as dangerous by ADR and DNA function properly. European agreement on the international transport of dangerous goods by road – the conditions in Schedule A for the goods concerned, in particular with regard to their packaging and labelling; and Article 218, paragraph 9, of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (TFUE) provides for decisions defining “positions to be taken on behalf of the Union within an agreement-instituted body when that body is invited to adopt acts with legal effects, with the exception of acts that complement or modify the institutional framework of the agreement”.” The agreement itself is short and simple. The second article is the second, which states that, in addition to certain excessively dangerous goods, other dangerous goods can be transported internationally in road vehicles subject to compliance: it was closed on 30 September 1957 in Geneva under the aegis of the United Nations Economic Commission for Europe and came into force on 29 January 1968. The agreement was amended on August 21, 1975 in New York (Article 14, paragraph 3), although these amendments did not come into force until April 19, 1985. On January 1, 2011, a new amended ADR came into effect in 2011. Schedules A and B have been regularly modified and updated since the asDr came into effect.

As for the change for entry into force on 1 January 2015 (until June 2017), a revised consolidated version was therefore published in the form of an ECE/TRANS/242 document, Vol. I and II. [1] A new revision applies from 1 January 2017[2] The European Union is not a party to the ADR and DNA. However, the fact that the Union does not participate in an international agreement does not prevent it from exercising its jurisdiction by acting jointly, through its bodies, on behalf of the body created by this agreement, in particular by the Member States that are parties to this agreement, in their interest (see Germany/Council, C-399/12 (below” OIV ), point 52 and case law mentioned above. Article 4 of the 2008/68/EC Directive, which concerns third countries, states that “the transport of dangerous goods between Member States and third countries is authorised to the extent that it meets the requirements of ADR, RID or DNA, unless otherwise stated in the annexes.”

Be Sociable, Share!