The 2020 Incoterms®

by Christian Sivière, Solimpex   ©October 2019

The long-awaited Incoterms® 2020 revision came out on September 10th, after months of anticipation, during which various theories circulated on the internet as to what changes were going to be introduced. The timing of the release coincided with the Chamber’s 100th anniversary.

Canadian businesses exporting goods to Belgium and anywhere else, as well as Belgian importers and exporters use these rules on an ongoing basis. For our readers who are unaware, the Incoterm® rules are one of the key legal component of trading goods internationally. Published by the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC) in Paris and updated about every 10 years, these rules define the responsibilities of the seller and the buyer for the tasks, costs and risks involved in delivering merchandise. Used by traders all over the world, they greatly facilitate trade and constitute a kind of universal language for businesses. 

First introduced in 1936, they originally applied only to shipments by vessel on maritime and inland waterways. They were used mainly in Europe but their application became more universal in 1969, after the United Nations endorsed them. 

They are a set of abbreviations that companies incorporate in their offers, contracts, purchase orders, invoices and other relevant documentation, next to the price for the goods. We used to have thirteen Incoterms® but they were reduced to eleven in the 2010 revision. 

The current abbreviations are: 

FAS: Free Alongside Ship 

FOB: Free on Board

CFR: Cost and Freight 

and CIF: Cost Insurance and Freight, for traditional maritime and inland waterways deliveries;

EXW: Ex Works

FCA: Free Carrier

CPT: Carriage Paid To 

CIP: Carriage and Insurance Paid To

DAT: Delivered At Terminal

DAP: Delivered At Place 

and DDP: Delivered Duty Paid, for all modes of transport, including containerized maritime shipments.

Several theories circulated in our free-flowing digital world about an upcoming Incoterm® revolution, speculating that big changes were coming: the abolition of EXW, FAS and DDP, the breaking up of FCA into 2 terms, the creation of a CNI term and so forth. The ICC kept the suspense going by communicating a lot, sending out alerts, holding podcasts and webinars, all along keeping a lid on what the actual changes were going to be. They finally came out on September 10th and with no big changes at all! Of course, the ICC stresses that there are many improvements, clarifications, explanations, making them easier to use. And the new Incoterms indeed look good, have nice pictograms and colours, more user-friendly explanatory notes, a slightly different organization of paragraphs and a nice feel. But don’t expect anything revolutionary or big substantive changes. In 2020, we’ll still have eleven Incoterms: four ‘’maritime’’ terms that have not evolved much since 1936 and are not supposed to be used for ocean container shipments, though many people still use them, wrongly; and seven terms for all modes of transport. From these seven terms, DAT is abolished, which is too bad. It was only introduced in 2010, and I know from my experience in delivering international trade workshops and trainings that professionals barely got used to DAT! The only new term introduced in 2020 is called DPU for ‘’Delivered at Place Unloaded’’, an odd term putting the responsibility and costs for the unloading of the goods at destination on the seller’s shoulders! There are other technical changes relating to ocean bills of lading, security declarations and insurance coverage that would be too long to cover in this article. 

What will not change in 2020? The ‘’C’’ terms, CFR, CIP, CPT and CIP, will continue to have this potentially dangerous disparity between the division of risks and the division of costs. FCA will still have two different meanings and only two Incoterms® have cargo insurance obligations, CIF and CIP. This can be misleading as both parties to a sales contract should always think about cargo insurance based on their portion of the risks, and also their payment terms. What is not changing either is they are not free: you still have to purchase the book from the ICC, although there are good news on this front, as the price is down from 93 euros in 2010 to 50 euros in 2020!

The moral to the story: a lot of noise for few changes and no big improvements, in my opinion. What’s worse is I heard on an ICC podcast that we can look forward to ‘’smart’’ Incoterms in 2030? Really? Why wait for another ten years for that? Seriously, even though the 2020 changes aren’t huge, now is a good time to take a step back and review the entire topic. In my training and lecturing experience, I regularly see that there are a lot of misconceptions about Incoterms®. Even experienced traders don’t know them so well, some believe they determine ownership, which they don’t. And the 2010 changes aren’t that well known either, particularly the disparity between costs and risks aren’t always well understood. Therefore, now is a good time to update ourselves, in order to use them for our benefit and competitiveness.

In Canada, we have a unique challenge: the U.S. is our main trading partner and companies there often don’t use the international Incoterms®, using instead unique American terms of reference called the UCC terms (Uniform Commercial Code), which are very different from the Incoterms®. Canadian companies therefore need to adapt to this and refer to the UCC terms for their transborder trade, and then use the international Incoterms® for their dealings with the rest of the world. But hey, we can do it!

Economic Challenges Facing the New Federal Government followed by A Guided Belgian Beer Tasting

On October 15, 2019 Craig Alexander, Partner & Chief Economist at Deloitte Canada
delivered a lecture on the Economic Challenges Facing the New Federal Government to the Belgian Canadian Business Chamber at the Dentons Canada Toronto Dominion Centre offices.

In his opening remarks, he stated “As we approach our national election, most politicians have focused on our internal economy. However, 60 per cent of our GDP involves international trade — imports and exports as well as financial services. Much depends on what happens outside our borders.”

Echoing other economists, he noted that the global economy shows signs of slowing down. Interest rates have fallen. In fact, long-term bonds from several major European countries offer negative interest rates, in essence charging investors parking fees for safeguarding their capital rather than paying them for the privilege.

He also highlighted the other challenges to global economic growth including the continuing Brexit discussions over the terms under which United Kingdom will leave the European Union. Despite an October 31 deadline, no final terms have been announced.

Closer to home, he explains that US President Donald Trump’s approach to protectionism has been haphazard. Starting with increasing tariffs on aluminum and steel imports to the United States, his ensuing trade war with China and others has become a “train wreck” for the global economy. He points out that limiting or increasing tariffs on Chinese exports to the US has hurt his own country not China, since it sells more products to China than it buys from them. In this way, China’s retaliatory tariffs against US imports, have harmed US
agricultural exporters, especially canola farmers.

He concludes that Trump is a not a free trade supporter but someone who seeks to claim victory in a trade war with China. Closer to home, Alexander reminds us that such an approach also led to minor revisions to the 2017 USMCA (United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement), the so-called new NAFTA. Despite Trump’s claim that America came out ahead, Alexander points out that in fact, Canada has enjoyed significant benefits from the policy changes.

As for a possible global recession, he simply pointed to various dark clouds on the
financial horizon. “We’re due for one, he says. “They happen every eight to 10 years. Ultimately, it boils down to how government officials, central bankers and others react to the challenges. Today is different from what happened in 2001 and 2008. In the first, the cause was over-valued tech stocks and In the second it was under-capitalized banks.
“But today, Canadians are enjoying the lowest unemployment rates in 50 years. But the
global economy is growing slowly and its immune system is worn down so that it will likely take less for one to occur.

“We are also facing inverted yield curves [short term bond yields are higher than those
for long-term instruments of the same quality] in many major European financial markets. But such inversions can be a “false signal” since they often lead to recessions but not always.

In his closing remarks, Alexander stated “Canada’s economy is surprisingly resistant. It is continuing to grow but only more slowly.” He also predicted that the federal election will result in a minority government.

Pictures of the evening:

Canada’s merchandise trade with Belgium

Christian Sivière, Solimpex Montréal and Ottawa    ©August 2019

Canada’s merchandise trade balance with the world remained positive in June, posting a
$136 million surplus, following the near-record surplus of $556 million in May, with exports
down 5.1% and imports down 4.3%.

Total Canadian exports decreased to $50.3 billion, more than offsetting the strong gains
observed in May. There were widespread decreases throughout the product sections, with exports of energy products down 7.4% and non-energy products down 4.4%.

Geographically, Canada’s exports to the United States were down 3.9%, mainly due to
lower exports of crude oil. Exports to other countries fell 8.4%, in part due to lower exports to Hong Kong (gold) and Saudi Arabia (transportation equipment), which were partially offset by higher exports to the United Kingdom (gold).

Overall Canadian imports came to $50.2 billion, the lowest level since November 2018, with decreases observed in most product sections. Canadian imports from the United States declined 3.8%, while imports from other countries were down 5.2%, with lower imports from Germany (cars), Saudi Arabia (crude oil) and Mexico (various products) contributing the most to the widespread decrease.

As these figures vary substantially from month to month, due to exchange rate fluctuations, seasonal variations and large one-time contracts, let us look at the big picture and at the main commodities that were traded between Canada and Belgium in 2018.

Merchandise exports from Canada to Belgium totalled $3.647 billion in 2018, compared to $3.348 billion in 2017 and the ten top commodities exported were:

-Precious or semi-precious stones, precious metals, metals clad with precious metal and
articles thereof: $1.28 billion, representing 35% of total exports;
-Products of the chemical and allied industries: $664 million;
-Mineral products: $483 million;
-Base metals and articles of base metals: $403 million;
-Vehicles, aircraft, vessels and associated transport equipment: $267 million;
-Vegetable products: $142 million;
-Machinery and mechanical appliances; electrical equipment and parts: $129 million;
-Plastics, rubber and articles thereof: $71 million;
-Live animals and animal products: $49 million;
-Wood and articles of wood: $46 million.

Merchandise imported by Canada from Belgium reached $4.448 billion in 2018, compared to $3.171 billion in 2017, a 40% increase, likely triggered by the CETA Free Trade Agreement between the European Union and Canada, and the ten top commodities imported were:

-Products of the chemical and allied industries: $1.877 billion;
-Vehicles, aircraft, vessels and associated transport equipment: $762 million;
-Mineral products: $550 million;
-Machinery and mechanical appliances; electrical equipment and parts: $351 million;
-Prepared foodstuffs; beverages and spirits; tobacco: $262 million;
-Works of art, collector’s pieces and antiques: $144 million;
-Base metals and articles of base metals: $127 million;
-Plastics, rubber and articles thereof: $104 million;
-Precious or semi-precious stones, precious metals, metals clad with precious metal and
articles thereof: $78 million;
-Textiles and textile articles: $50 million.

As we can see from the above, products traded between Canada and Belgium are diversified and volumes rising. Belgian exporters have clearly been faster than Canadian exporters to take advantage of the CETA Free Trade Agreement, provisionally in effect since September 2017. It will be interesting to see the evolution of our bilateral trade in the months ahead.

Christian Sivière, Solimpex Montréal and Ottawa    ©August 2019

Source: Statistics Canada

Job Opening: Flemish Project Manager

LWT Communications is seeking a Flemish Project Manager to work in-house or from home for our Toronto office. The project coordinator will liaise with office in Brussels at will work as close as possible to Brussels time.

To apply for this position, you must be trilingual Flemish/French/English and have at least 3 years of experience in a similar role in the field of translation.

LWT Communications will ask you to provide references. A background check will be performed by a third-party company.

Reporting to the Senior Project Manager in Toronto, Canada, you will be responsible for coordinating the work and planning of translation projects, monitoring project progress and communicating status reports to the client, ensuring optimal quality of the translations, and guaranteeing timely delivery of translation to the client.

This position covers the following responsibilities and tasks:
 Coordinating all the project phases, including, but not limited to: preparing quotes and
determining delivery deadlines; assigning work to translators and/or reviewers and negotiating delivery deadlines and rates; monitoring project progress and budget; performing quality checks at various stages of the process to ensure quality and accuracy (depending on the language); communicating status to clients
 As the one point of contact between the client and LWT, assisting clients and/or the translation team by providing linguistic advice and answers, in a timely manner, to all questions related to the translation projects
 Working closely and communicating regularly with the Senior Project Manager to ensure
compliance with applicable procedures and guidelines
 Creating, maintaining, and developing client/product-specific term bases, glossaries, and translation memories, and preparing client-specific style guides
 Establishing and maintaining excellent relationships with contract translators, continuously evaluating level of quality provided by translators, regularly researching experienced and reliable contract translators and negotiating rates

 Establishing and maintaining excellent relationships with clients
 Other responsibilities as assigned

 Excellent written and verbal English and French communication skills
 Bachelor’s degree and/or Master Degree in translation (English/French) from an accredited institution.
 Three to five years of experience in a professional experience in a similar position in a
translation agency or corporate environment
 Excellent proofreading skills, attention to detail, and focus on quality
 Clear and professional communication, organizational and interpersonal skills
 Effective time management and awareness of deadlines
 Ability to work in teams, as well as independently under minimum supervision in a fast-paced environment
 High degree of initiative, proactive, results and performance-driven
 Fast learner, willing to use and become proficient with new technologies and tools

 Experience with translation memory tools, preferably memoQ
 Experience with Plunet BusinessManager
 Experience with Microsoft Office suite

 Experience with desktop publishing and/or online publishing applications is a plus
 Fluency in another language is a plus

Applicants should send me their resume at

Dentons’ Xavier Van Overmeire appointed President of the Belgian Canadian Business Chamber

Toronto – The Belgian Canadian Business Chamber (“BCBC”) is proud to announce that Xavier Van Overmeire, Regional Head of the International Trade Group (Montreal) of Dentons LLP, has been appointed President of the BCBC. The BCBC aims to foster contacts and relationships for its members who share an interest in developing business and trade opportunities between Canada and Belgium.

Xavier has an extensive expertise in multi-jurisdictional transactions, including international mergers and acquisitions, joint ventures and strategic alliances, and his wealth of experience representing notably Canadian and Belgian companies before international courts of law makes him an ideal candidate for this position. 

Moreover, Xavier is Fellow of the Centre d’études et de recherches internationales de l’Université de Montréal (CÉRIUM) and is regularly invited by various international associations and corporations as a speaker on free trade agreements, most particularly on the Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement (the “CETA”) between EU and Canada. 

“We are delighted to welcome Xavier to the leadership of the BCBC. He brings a solid experience of international business development and a deep knowledge of the Canadian-Belgian network to the Chamber. We express our support and our best wishes for success” said André van der Heyden and Christian Frayssignes, Vice-presidents of the BCBC.

2018 Year-in-Review

January 2019

Dear Members and Friends,

As we start off 2019, I have the pleasure to share with you the highlights of a very busy and successful 2018 for the BCBC. For the fourth year in a row, we have held a significant number of high-caliber events, and have continued to build on new initiatives to serve you better. 

For the second year in a row, we opened our “events season” with a “Wine & Food with the Belgians”, hosted by our friends at Dentons. This is a great opportunity to not only take care of your membership, but to also have a great time with your friends from the BCBC community and exploring different wines and cheeses. We will be hosting such an event again this January 24th, and I look forward to seeing each and every one of you there. This year’s Guest of Honour will be the Ambassador’s wife, Ms. Kathleen Billen, author of “.be our guest – the ambassadors of Belgian hospitality”, which highlights Belgium’s exquisite gastronomic products and features recipes from Michelin-starred Belgian chefs!

We have continued to seek out new partnerships adding CFO Source and Tailwinds Accounting to our repertoire of partners, and we continue to explore several exciting opportunities. We have also engaged in a number of activities with our various partners this year, including joint events with OWIT, EUCCAN, and our fellow EU Chambers in Canada. Please visit our website to find out the great benefits these partnerships can offer you. 

2018 marked the 100th Anniversary of some of the major battles of World War I and most importantly, the Armistice ending “The Great War”, and along with the rest of the world, we participated in celebrations, notably VisitFlanders’ “Centennial Designation of Peace Year” celebrations in March. In rather stark contrast to the quiet reflections on peace and remembrance of those who sacrificed on the behalf of their contemporaries which accompany any celebration of large-scale conflict, 2018 also provided for much more light-hearted and animated celebration as national teams battled it out on the fields of the FIFA World Cup; with a strong team, the Belgian Red Devils were considered strong contenders for the title, and Belgians throughout Canada and the world rode a roller-coaster of emotions as the Red Devils fought their way through the field, finishing a respectable third.

We have continued our very successful Business with Belgium series, exploring the opportunities and challenges of CETA, and with the October edition taking a look at the EU’s new General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). This look considered both the impact which GDPR would have on Canadian companies doing business in Europe, as well as how GDPR might serve as a template for Canada’s efforts to update our own e-privacy regulations.  

For the seventh year, we partnered with the International Economic Forum for the Americas on their Toronto Global Forum, which is committed to heighten knowledge and awareness of the major issues concerning economic globalization, with a particular emphasis on the relations between the Americas and other continents. 

It is noteworthy that organizations such as Export Development Canada, CIMA Canada, and IE Canada continue to attend our events; this shows us that other organizations are being drawn to our doorstep as a resource for international learning and networking. We continue to be recognized as the go-to organization for guidance and representation of all things Belgian. 

In addition to our recurring series – Belgians in Canada (BIC), Business with Belgium (BWB), and Frites Night – we have partnered on several events with our friends and partners, with topics as diverse as how philanthropy could apply the lessons and methods of the for-profit sector, developing a global mindset and exporting through Canada’s progressive trade agenda and the gastronomic economies of European countries. CHOQ-FM once again asked us to take part in the launch of their new program schedule, with an increased focus on current events and/or business affairs; as we partnered with them a number of times this past year on such topics, they requested that we speak to our collaboration.

In November 2015, we held our first-ever charitable event; a fundraiser benefitting the Labatt Family Heart Centre for Sick Kids Hospital for whom we managed to raise $1,398. Due to the success of this event, we decided to make this an annual undertaking, and moved it to the more symbolic date of December 6th, better known in Belgium as Saint-Nicholas; as the patron saint for children, it seems only fitting that we come together as a community to support Sick Kids on this date.  For the fourth year in a row, we carried on this tradition, and in this time have raised approximately $6000 for this worthy cause; thank you all for your support in this effort. A special thanks goes out to all of our sponsors who provided us with food, drinks and raffle prizes. 

As some may recall, in 2010 the chamber was on the verge of closure. At the end of 2015 we closed the renaissance phase of the BCBC, having successfully rebuilt it to be one of the most active and vibrant European chambers in Canada. 2016 saw the start of the next phase of growth and expansion, in which we will be offering more and new services for business, more opportunities to network and learn, more events, and more added value for your BCBC membership. This phase has continued to progress steadily throughout 2018, and we are going to continue to build a solid reputation as the go-to point of contact for both Canadian companies wanting to do business with Belgium as well as Belgian companies expanding into Canada. We continue to maintain and foster a strong relationship with our various Trade Commissioners throughout Canada such that we may all provide as comprehensive a resource as possible. We thank you for your continued support as we continue to build a better and stronger Belgian Canadian Business Chamber

Without our sponsors much of what we do would not be possible. We are very thankful for the continued support from our sponsors: Brussels Airlines, Labatt, AGFA Gevaert, Aird & Berlis LLP, Dentons LLP, KPMG, The Belgian Chocolate Shop, Puratos, McCain, Atlas Copco, Goslett Wong – Business Immigration Law Group, MTFX, HRWare, Gerrard-Boden Management, Groupe Estelle de France, Mardalvi, TWC International Executive Search, A. Hartrodt, and Léon Collet Translation. 

2018 has been an exciting year, and we are already getting geared up for an even more exciting 2019. We really do appreciate your feedback; I encourage you to get in touch with us via the “Contact Us” page on our website and let us know what you’d like from your Chamber. We have also begun a modernization project of our website, so please let us know what you’d like to see. If you haven’t already done so, I invite you to join our social networks on Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter.  

I look forward to seeing each and every one of you at our upcoming Wine & Food with the Belgians on January 24th! 

All the best for 2019, 


André van der Heyden

Vice-President and Chief Operating Officer

Belgian Canadian Business Chamber 

Job Opportunity in Ottawa

The Embassy of Belgium in Ottawa is recruiting
a Trilingual Executive Assistant to the Ambassador

The offer:

  • A varied job with responsibility and visibility in a pleasant international environment;
  • Contract of indefinite duration, starting on April 15th 2019;
  • Competitive and secure salary and working conditions.

Main tasks:

  • First point of contact for persons wishing to be in contact with the Ambassador;
  • Management, coordination and co-organization of the Ambassador’s agenda (meetings, correspondence, travels, visits, etc.);
  • Administration relating to the Ambassador’s professional expenses;
  • Correspondence and contact with amongst others the Belgian Ministry of Foreign Affairsand Canadian government officials;
  • Maintenance of a data base relating to the Ambassador’s professional contacts;
  • Support with the organization of events and public diplomacy initiatives of the Embassy.

Main skills and competences:

  • Fluent in French, English and Dutch (written and oral);
  • Proficient with computer programs such as Outlook, Word, Excel and PowerPoint;
  • Have an affinity and fondness for Belgium, its culture, food and humor;
  • Good communicator and pleasant colleague within a small team;
  • Ability to respect deadlines and to work autonomously and accurately;
  • Tactfulness and confidentiality


A prior similar work experience and knowledge of Canadian and Belgian institutions are an asset. Enthusiasm, flexibility and eagerness to learn quickly are assets too.


Applications or questions relating to the job description should be sent to the attention of Mr. Patrick Deboeck, head of administration, at Patrick

Deadline for applications: February 10th, 2019


Understanding European Privacy Laws: Impacts on Canadian Business

By Ken Mark, Freelance writer.

On November 16 at the KPMG offices at 333 Bay Street the Belgian Canadian Business Chamber hosted  seminar on the recently announced European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).

In his opening remarks, Christian Frayssignes, vice-president of the Canadian Belgian Canadian Business Chamber (CBBC)  reported that in the first year of the Comprehensive Economic and Trade Agreement (CETA) with the 28-member European Union,  Canadian exports increased 3.3 -per cent imports rose 12.5 per cent.

André van der Heyden, CBBC vice-president and COO also reminded  the audience that Brussels is the de facto capital of Europe being the home for several major European Union governing bodies as well as the ideal entry point for goods to reach more than half of the EU’s 510 million consumers

Cristina Onosé, Director Canadian Marketing Association,  explains  that under General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), Canadian firms must strengthen their IT data security practices and procedures to comply with of the EU’s requirement. As of November 1, 2018, its mandatory data breach notification will  be coming into force in Canada.  

GDPR  requires Canadian firms doing business with the EU to notify the Privacy Commissioner of Canada and all affected individuals if they suffer any type of loss of personal information that causes a real risk of major  harm. If Canadian companies offering goods or services to European Union (EU) residents or monitor the behavior of EU residents within the EU, they will now need to comply with strict new rules around how they collect, handle and secure information.

Says Derek Lackey, Toronto-based Managing Director of Newport Thomson, a data & privacy compliance consulting firm, “ concludes that Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act (PIPEDA), which sets out the privacy obligations that firms must adhere to when they handling  personal information obtained in commercial is no longer adequate. 

He supports GDPR proposed  rules requiring firms to protect the personal and other data of their consumers and clients and formally requesting permission to share the personal data which they have collected. As well, he supports imposing penalties for non-compliance which do not exist under PIPEDA. “Enforcement is the key to protecting Canadians’ personal electronically collected data,“ he says.

Lackey also notes that the so-called FANG group of high-tech titans Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Google may soon face huge fines from European and other regulators for their casual approach to sharing and selling their consumer data without informed consent.

In his comments, Donald Johnson, a partner with the law firm Air& Berlis and Honorary Consul General of Belgium in Toronto explained that existing data protection rules are inadequate in the today’s IT world based on involving external cloud computing solutions. He also notes that since 2012, the European Union has moved forward to become the world  leader in consumer data protection laws. He says, “Originally, personal data protection laws were based on principles, not rules.” 

He also mentions that many Canadian firms believe that they do not need to meet the new GDPR rules.  But if they have any business links with European firms, they should check if they need to comply. In fact, at the end of 2017, almost 40 per cent of EU companies were not ready for the new legislation.

In her comments, Sharon Bauer, a partner with the consulting firm KPMG outlined that GDPR requires that forms must inform regulators that their data system has been breached and if there is severe damage to  customer data  its cause and how it was repaired. Failure to  comply may lead to severe fines.

However, Bauer concludes that a positive certificate of assessment becomes  a seal of approval for the firm that increases the comfort level of its customers buying their products or services.

“It assures them ‘You can do business securely with us’.” 

Belgian passport – Belgisch paspoort – Passeport belge / Toronto – 07+08/11/2018


Do you need a new passport in the coming months and do you wish to have your biometric data taken in during a visit from the Flying Kit in Toronto on 7 and 8 November 2018? This link will explain you how to proceed.

Hebt u in de volgende maanden een nieuw paspoort nodig en wenst u uw biometrische gegevens te laten opnemen tijdens het bezoek van de Flying Kit  in Toronto op 7 en 8 november 2018? U vindt de procedure in deze link.

Vous avez besoin d’un nouveau passeport dans les mois à venir ? Il vous est possible de faire enregistrer vos données biométriques lors de la visite du « flying kit » à Toronto les 7 et 8 novembre 2018? Toutes les informations sont disponibles dans ce lien.