The Canadian International Trade Tribunal (“CITT”) has changed their website and have added a page listing all the target dates for expiry reviews (5 year sunset reviews) of existing antidumping and countervailing duty orders.

This is helpful to importers and foreign producers because Canada made changes to the Special Import Measures Act a few years

On August 9, 2019, Canada’s Department of Finance announced that “Canada Welcomes Anticipated Construction of One of the World’s Cleanest LNG Facilities” and hidden in the announcement is an unusual exception to the Canadian International Trade Tribunal’s (“CITT”) antidumping order on Fabricated Industrial Steel Components (“FISC”).  On May 25, 2017, the CITT issued

The reality is that all governments, including the Government of Canada, are considering how to make trade remedies laws a more effective tool for protecting domestic manufacturers.  How can imports of steel products, aluminum extrusions, chemicals, agricultural products, consumer goods, etc. be discouraged?

On July 19, 2019, the Canada Border Services Agency (“CBSA”) announced it

On July 19, 2019, Finance Canada announced public consultations regarding proposed changes to the Special Import Measures Regulations and issued a backgrounder.  The proposed changes are in response to submissions by the Canadian steel industry earlier in 2019.  The time period for consultations is very short – submissions are due no later than August

In June 2018, Canada implemented a company-specific normal value review process. Normal value reviews are administrative proceedings conducted by the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA”) upon request by an exporter – here is the link to normal value reviews that have been conducted or that are underway.  This new normal value review process is

In March 2018, President Trump signed an executive order imposing Section 232 tariffs on steel products at the rate of 25% and 10% tariffs on aluminum products for reasons of national security.  At this time, Canada was exempted from the steel and aluminum tariffs.  On June 1, 2018, President Trump signed an executive order to

Originally published by the Journal of Commerce in February 2019

Of all the questions asked of trade attorneys, this is likely the most frequent one.  The answer is both a study in current events, but also much more complex.  Let’s start at the obvious beginning point. Customs and Border Protection (“CBP”) receives advance information about

Originally published by the Journal of Commerce in November 2018

One of the many frustrations facing international traders trying to import goods into the U.S. is whether or not they will be accepted as importer of record by Customs and Border Protection (“CBP”).   CBP established a program to deal with what it views as the

Canada

On June 29, 2018, Canada released its list of products on which retaliation will be taken against the 232 steel and aluminum tariffs imposed by the U.S. Table 1 products are subject to a 25% surcharge. While the products listed on Tables 2 and 3 are subject to a 10% surcharge. See Canada 232

Canada

This client alert was originally published on May 30, 2018, and now there is an update. Today, May 31st, President Trump announced a resolution with Argentina, Brazil and Australia regarding the 232 tariffs on steel (25%) and/or aluminum (10%), but as there is no similar agreement with Canada, Mexico or the EU, the tariffs