On November 27, 2006, we formally adopted the Blue Policy to conduct negotiations on air transport agreements (ATA) with countries around the world. The objective of the policy is to promote long-term and sustainable competition. It also encourages the development of new and expanded international air services for passengers, shippers and the tourism and economy sectors. Some discussions have taken place on the consequences of the UK`s exit from the EU (Brexit) in 2020 for British and US airlines travelling between the UK and the US.  Both the EU and the Secretary of State for Exiting the European Union, David Davis, confirmed that it was likely that the UK would leave the “open skies” agreement between the EU and the US.   Subsequently, it emerged that the United Kingdom had begun negotiations with the United States for a future air services agreement between the United States and Great Britain.  Norway and Iceland joined the agreement in 2011. Each agreement is negotiated on a case-by-case basis. This will allow us to assess the risks and benefits of each agreement in terms of Canada`s interests. The agreement also contained a clear roadmap, which contains a non-exhaustive list of “priority interests” for negotiating a second phase agreement.
America`s open skies policy goes hand in hand with the globalization of airlines. With airlines` unlimited access to our partners` markets and the right to fly all intermediate points and crossing points, open-air agreements offer maximum flexibility for airline alliances. The agreement also strengthens cooperation between the two sides in the following areas. Three types of agreements will be negotiated or amended under the blue sky policy: the agreement came into force on 29 June 2020. However, it has been provisionally applicable since 30 March 2008 (Article 25 of the Air Services Agreement). New negotiations between the EU and the US began in 2008 and resulted in the signing of a second phase agreement in 2010. This protocol builds on the first agreement and covers additional investment and market access opportunities. In addition, the framework for cooperation in regulatory areas, such as security, social aspects and in particular the environment, will be strengthened, as both sides have agreed on a specific joint environmental declaration.
In November 2018, the UK reached an individual “Open Sky” agreement with the US, which will succeed the EU agreement after Brexit.  This treaty is unrelated to the open skies agreements of civil aviation.  The concept of “mutual air surveillance” was proposed to Soviet Prime Minister Nikolai Bulganin at the 1955 Geneva Conference by US President Dwight D. Eisenhower; The Soviets, however, immediately rejected the concept and put several years to sleep. The treaty was finally signed in 1989 as the initiative of U.S. President (and former Director of the Central Intelligence Agency) George H. W. Bush. The agreement negotiated by NATO members and the Warsaw Pact was signed on 24 March 1992 in Helsinki, Finland.  The United States officially withdrew on November 22, 2020.
 Open ski aircraft can have video cameras, panoramic optics and frames for natural light photography, infrared line scanners for day-night capability and synthetic glare radars for a day/night weather function. The quality of the photographic image allows the recognition of essential military equipment (for example.B. allows a Member State to distinguish between a tank and a truck), which allows considerable transparency of the armed forces and activities. Sensor categories can be added and capabilities improved by an agreement between Member States. All sensors used in open skis must be marketed for all signatories.  The resolution of the image is limited to 30 centimetres.  [citation required] The contract disappointed European airlines because they felt chosen for U.S. airlines: while U.S. airlines are allowed to effect