As has already been said, these are rules under which a country unilaterally offers preferential rights to another country or group of countries. The country that offers preference removes or reduces import duties on imports from these countries without the same preferences. These rules generally focus solely on trade in goods. All of the above agreements are free trade agreements, but for a variety of reasons, members prefer to name them under another name. In many cases, these names reflect the broader scope of agreements: many recent free trade agreements go beyond the scope of traditional trade agreements and cover areas such as public procurement, competition, intellectual property, sustainable development, labour and the environment, etc. EFTA  has bilateral agreements with the following countries – including dependent territories – and blocs: note: any customs union, every common market, every economic union, the customs and monetary union and the Economic and Monetary Union are also a free trade area. Second, the term “preferential trade agreements” can be used for agreements with a partial scope. These agreements provide preferential market access by reducing import tariffs to a limited amount of goods. List of agreements between two states, two blocs or one bloc and one state.
The way in which free trade agreements are designated may also be different. Most free trade agreements are designated by listing the participating countries and adding the term “FTA.” For example, the Canada-Korea Free Trade Agreement. However, some free trade agreements are called under different names. For example, the Canada-EU free trade agreement is referred to as a comprehensive economic and trade agreement. Other countries call their trade agreements Economic Partnership Agreements (EPAs) or Global Economic Partnerships (CEPs). Other variants are also used. Switzerland (which has a customs union with Liechtenstein, which is sometimes contained in agreements) has bilateral agreements with the following countries and blocs: Turkey has bilateral and multilateral agreements with: List of agreements under negotiation. Agreements that have so far been discussed only in the absence of formal action by the parties concerned are not mentioned. An interactive list of bilateral and multilateral free trade instruments can be find on the TREND Analytics website.  For fully multilateral agreements (not included below), see: List of multilateral free trade agreements.
The free trade agreement between the United States and Israel is obsolete by current standards because it has detailed obligations only for trade in goods, while recent free trade agreements contain detailed commitments in the areas of agriculture, services, investment, intellectual property protection, standards, transparency and the rule of law.