Adopt measures to comply with the acts or rules listed in Appendix B, which are either directly implemented or implemented by Member States, in accordance with the terms of Article 11, paragraph 4, paragraph 11, paragraph 5, and 11, paragraph 6, of this agreement, in the following areas: Although after economic and political integration within the EMA, some countries have favoured a system of economic integration.  In the 1950s, after the creation of the EMA, these countries, including Denmark, the United Kingdom, Sweden, Finland and Austria, decided to create their own free trade zones.  These free trade zones have not focused on political integration, but only on achieving countries` economic objectives and policies. The European Free Trade Association (EFTA) is an example.  The creation of free trade zones such as EFTA has highlighted differences of opinion among EMA member countries.  EFTA also explained how each country had different motivations for what it felt was necessary to achieve economic growth and economic development through integration.   With the implementation of the EMA, this agreement should ultimately help Europe move towards a macroeconomic monetary union.  The EMA was a framework for advancing the work of the European Payments Union, which was responsible for cooperation on the exchange of goods and services between countries.  The EMA hoped to support the European Economic Community. It hoped to achieve this through a systemless exchange rate system, a single economic policy and an Union in which factors of production such as capital and, in particular, labour could be freely displaced.  Monetary Agreement between the EU and the Vatican City State The Principality of Monaco has the right to use the euro as an official currency in accordance with regulations (EC) 1103/97 and (EC) 974/98, as amended. The Principality of Monaco grants legal tender status to euro banknotes and coins.
The 2011 monetary agreement between the EU and the Principality of Andorra makes the official currency of the Euro Andorra and its banking sector closely linked to that of the euro area, all disputes falling under the jurisdiction of the Court of Justice. The agreement contains provisions relating to euro banknotes and coins, banking and financial legislation, the prevention of money laundering, the prevention of fraud and counterfeiting of cash and means of payment other than cash, medals and valuable marks, as well as statistical reporting obligations, and is amended annually by the Commission to take account of the new EU rules and to remove irrelevant EU rules.