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AD/CVDChinaImportInternational TradeU.S. Department of Commerce (DOC)U.S. International Trade Commission (USITC)Vietnam

New Antidumping Petition Against Imports of Certain Honey Products

posted by Jennifer Diaz April 22, 2021 0 comments

Background on AD/CVD Investigations

Antidumping duty (“AD”) and countervailing duty (“CVD”) investigations are brought jointly by the U.S. International Trade Commission (“USITC”) and the U.S. Department of Commerce (“Commerce”). AD investigations are triggered when a domestic industry alleges that it has been injured by competing imports of particular goods from specific countries being sold at less than a fair value. Meanwhile, CVD investigations are triggered when a domestic industry alleges that it has been injured by competing imports that are being unfairly subsidized by their governments. The domestic industry initiating the investigation is known as the petitioner while the foreign industry participating in the investigation is known as the respondent.

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ExportInternational TradeIRANU.S. Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC)

The CAPTA List – An Introduction

posted by Jennifer Diaz April 15, 2021 0 comments

Co-Authored by Sharath Patil

What’s the CAPTA List?

The Correspondent Account or Payable-Through Account Sanctions List (“CAPTA” List”) is a list maintained by the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (“OFAC”). The CAPTA List identifies foreign financial institutions that are prohibited or in some way restricted from maintaining a correspondent account or a payable-through account in the United States.

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Best PracticesChina Trade WarCustoms ExpertInternational LawInternational TradeSpecial 301

USTR Announces Special 301 Review – Comments Due January 28

posted by Jennifer Diaz January 7, 2021 0 comments

Co-Authored by Sharath Patil

Special 301 Report

The United States Trade Representative (“USTR”) conducts an annual evaluation known as the Special 301 review. In the review, USTR identifies countries that deny adequate and effective protection of intellectual property (“IP”) rights or deny fair and equitable market access to U.S. persons who rely on IP protection. As a result of this review, trading partners that present the most significant concerns regarding IP rights are placed in one of three categories: 1) the Watch List, 2) the Priority Watch List, and 3) Priority Foreign Countries.

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