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AD/CV: Glycine, Paper, PET Film, Wood Flooring

Monday, December 04, 2017
Sandler, Travis & Rosenberg Trade Report

Glycine. The International Trade Administration has rescinded its administrative review of the antidumping duty order on glycine from China for the period March 1, 2016, through Feb. 28, 2017, based on the timely withdrawal of the request for review. The ITA will instruct U.S. Customs and Border Protection to assess AD duties on imports of subject goods during this period at the AD cash deposit rates in effect at the time of entry or withdrawal from warehouse for consumption.

Thermal Paper. In the preliminary results of its administrative review of the AD duty order on lightweight thermal paper from China for the period Nov. 1, 2015, through Oct. 31, 2016, the ITA has determined that the three reviewed exporters are not eligible for a separate rate and are therefore part of the China-wide entity, which is currently subject to a 115.29 percent duty rate.

PET Film, Sheet, and Strip. In the final results of its administrative review of the AD duty order on polyethylene terephthalate film, sheet, and strip from Taiwan for the period July 1, 2015, through June 30, 2016, the ITA has determined a weighted average dumping margin of 1.34 percent for Nan Ya Plastics Corporation. AD duties based on this rate will be assessed on subject goods entered during the period of review, and AD cash deposits at this rate will be required for subject goods entered or withdrawn from warehouse for consumption on or after Dec. 1.

In the preliminary results of its administrative review of the AD duty order on PET film, sheet, and strip from the United Arab Emirates for the period Nov. 1, 2015, through Oct. 31, 2016, the ITA has determined a weighted average dumping margin of 19.01 percent for JBF RAK LLC and that UFlex Limited had no shipments of subject goods to the U.S. during the period of review.

Wood Flooring. In its sunset reviews of the AD and CV duty orders on multilayered wood flooring from China, the International Trade Commission has determined that revoking these orders would be likely to lead to continuation or recurrence of material injury within a reasonably foreseeable time. As a result, these orders will remain in place.

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