It should be noted that the adequacy of the origin criteria varies between intermediate consumption of origin within and outside a free trade agreement. Normally, inputs from one part of the FTA are considered to be products originating in the other party when they are included in the manufacturing process of that other party. Sometimes the production costs incurred by one party are also considered to be those of another party. Preferential rules of origin generally provide for such a difference in treatment in the determination of cumulation or accumulation. Such a clause also explains the above-mentioned effects of a free trade agreement on the creation and reorientation of trade, given that a party to a free trade agreement has an incentive to use inputs originating in another party in order for its products to be eligible for originating status.  Under a bilateral trade agreement, the countries concerned grant each other access to their markets, resulting in trade and economic growth. The agreement also creates an environment that promotes fairness, as a number of rules are followed in business. Here are the five areas covered by the bilateral agreements: the United States has another multilateral regional trade agreement: the Dominican Republic-Central America Free Trade Agreement (CAFTA-DR). This agreement with Costa Rica, Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua eliminated tariffs on more than 80% of the United States.