From the European Commission:
The European Union will continue to offer enhanced access to the EU market for vulnerable developing countries as of 1 January 2014: Armenia, Bolivia, Cape Verde, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Georgia, Mongolia, Paraguay, Pakistan and Peru. Pakistan will enter the scheme for the first time. The so-called ’GSP+’ scheme provides a strong incentive to respect core human and labour rights, the environment and good governance principle. The scheme is part of the revised GSP scheme that enters into force on 1 January 2014.
The GSP+ is a component of the EU Generalised Scheme of Preferences (‘GSP’) for developing countries. It offers additional trade incentives to developing countries already benefitting from GSP to implement core international conventions on human and labour rights, sustainable development and good governance.
GSP+ is a scheme that rewards developing countries that shows a credible commitment to implementing those conventions ...
Will other countries get GSP+?
On 17 December 2013, the European Commission adopted a proposal to grant GSP+ status to three other developing countries: El Salvador, Guatemala and Panama. The proposal was been sent to the European Parliament and to the Council which have two months (this period can be extended to four months on request) to approve or reject the proposal.
So the countries mentioned above will receive the additional tariff breaks. Countries not mentioned will not get them. Will the countries who do not qualify feel aggrieved enough by all this to consider filing a WTO complaint? In this regard, note that Pakistan is in, while India is not, which led to a complaint once before.