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AD/CV: Glycine, Pipe and Tube, Seamless Pipe

Friday, October 13, 2017
Sandler, Travis & Rosenberg Trade Report

Glycine. In the final results of its administrative review of the antidumping duty order on glycine from China for the period March 1, 2015, through Feb. 29, 2016, the International Trade Administration has determined that Jizhou City Huayang Chemical Co. Ltd. failed to establish its eligibility for a separate rate. As a result, AD duties at the China-wide rate of 453.79 percent will be assessed on entries of subject goods from this company during the period of review, and AD cash deposits at this rate will be required for such goods entered or withdrawn from warehouse for consumption on or after Oct. 12.

The ITA also rescinded this review with respect to Baoding Mantong Fine Chemistry Co. Ltd. because the U.S. sale it reported is not a bona fide sale. As a result, entries reported by this company will be liquidated without regard to AD duties, and the AD cash deposit rate for subject goods from this company will continue to be the rate established for the most recently completed period.

Pipe and Tube. In the final results of its administrative review of the AD duty order on light-walled rectangular pipe and tube from Turkey for the period May 1, 2015, through April 30, 2016, the ITA has determined weighted average dumping margins of 4.93 percent to 18.16 percent. AD duties based on these rates will be assessed on entries of subject goods during the period of review, and AD cash deposits at these rates will be required for subject goods entered or withdrawn from warehouse for consumption on or after Oct. 12.

The ITA also determined that Agir Haddecilik A.S. had no shipments of subject goods to the U.S. during the period of review. This company will retain its zero dumping margin from the most recently completed segment of this proceeding.

Seamless Pipe. In its sunset review of the AD duty orders on carbon and alloy seamless standard, line, and pressure pipe from Japan and Romania, 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.

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