AD/CV: Aluminum, Glycine, PET Film, Silicomanganese, Lined Paper
Aluminum Extrusions. In the preliminary results of its administrative review of the antidumping duty order on aluminum extrusions from China for the period May 1, 2016, through April 30, 2017, the International Trade Administration has (a) determined that none of the 29 companies for which a review was requested are eligible for a separate rate and (b) rescinded the review for the 191 companies for which all requests for review were timely withdrawn.
Glycine. In the final results of its changed circumstances review of the AD duty order on glycine from China, the ITA has determined that Salvi Chemical Industries Ltd. is ineligible to participate in a certification process because it has not demonstrated that the sales of glycine examined are of non-Chinese origin. As a result, glycine produced by Salvi continues to be subject to this order.
PET Film, Sheet, and Strip. In the final results of its administrative review of the countervailing duty order on polyethylene terephthalate film, sheet, and strip from India for the period Jan. 1 through Dec. 31, 2015, the ITA has determined net subsidy rates of 5.26 percent for Jindal Poly Films of India Limited and 5.79 percent for SRF Limited. CV duties at these rates will be assessed on entries of subject goods during the period of review, and CV cash deposits at these rates will be required for subject goods entered or withdrawn from warehouse for consumption on or after Feb. 8.
Silicomanganese. In its sunset reviews of the AD duty orders on silicomanganese from China and Ukraine, the ITA has determined that revocation of these orders would be likely to lead to continuation or recurrence of dumping at margins up to 150 percent for China and 163 percent for Ukraine.
Lined Paper. In its sunset reviews of the AD duty orders on lined paper school supplies from China and India and the CV duty order on such goods from India, the International Trade Commission has determined that revocation of these orders would be likely to lead to continuation or recurrence of material injury to an industry in the U.S. within a reasonably foreseeable time. As a result, these orders will remain in place.