The International Trade Administration and/or International Trade Commission have recently announced the following actions in antidumping and/or countervailing duty cases. For more information on AD/CV duty issues, including how to mitigate liability, please contact attorney Kristen Smith at (202) 730-4965 or via email.
Aluminum sheet – dumping margin of 58.61 percent in amended final results of administrative review of AD duty order on common alloy aluminum sheet from China for the period June 22, 2018, through Jan. 31, 2020
Cut-to-length plate – dumping margins of zero for Korea, zero for Germany, and zero to 1.57 percent for Italy in final results of administrative reviews of AD duty orders on carbon and alloy steel cut-to-length plate for the period May 1, 2019, through April 30, 2020
Lumber – dumping margins of 4.63 to 4.92 percent and net subsidy rates of 1.83 to 15.48 percent in preliminary results of administrative reviews of AD and CV duty orders on softwood lumber products from Canada for the period Jan. 1 through Dec. 31, 2020
New reviews – initiation of administrative reviews of the following AD/CV duty orders for the periods Dec. 1, 2020, through Nov. 30, 2021 (AD) or Jan. 1 through Dec. 31, 2021 (CV), unless otherwise noted
- cased pencils from China (AD)
- circular welded carbon-quality steel pipe from Oman and United Arab Emirates (AD)
- crystalline silicon photovoltaic cells, whether or not assembled into modules, from China (AD)
- diamond sawblades and parts thereof from China (AD; Nov. 1, 2020, through Oct. 31, 2021)
- forged steel fittings from India and Korea (AD; May 28, 2020, through Nov. 30, 2021)
- multilayered wood flooring from China (AD)
- narrow woven ribbons with woven selvedge from Taiwan (AD; Sept. 1, 2020, through Aug. 31, 2021)
- refillable stainless steel kegs from China (AD)
- welded line pipe from Korea and Turkey (AD)
Pipe fittings – sunset review determination that revocation of AD duty orders on carbon steel butt-weld pipe fittings from Brazil, China, Japan, Taiwan, and Thailand would be likely to lead to continuation or recurrence of material injury to an industry in the U.S. within a reasonably foreseeable time
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