In place of the centrally regulated marketing schemes1 once used to regulate the price and production of a small number of agricultural products on a national basis, an extensive bureaucratic structure has grown up deriving from the common agricultural policy of the European Union.
The particular nature of the systems is explored elsewhere2 but an understanding of their basic structure is fundamental to any acquisition or disposal of agricultural land, to ensure that the seller is paid for everything being transferred, and that the buyer acquires a valid and correct right to receive payment
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