Information, deadlines and resource documents for U.S. trade and tariff actions and the responses by the rest of the world.
Internationally recognized trade compliance training.
1 CCS Credit
With additional duties of up to 25 percent on the horizon for most textile, apparel and footwear products from China, now is the time to evaluate options. One way to avoid this additional duty assessment is outward processing, in which the most important processing operations are shifted to a country other than China, while still permitting China origin materials, subassembly, finishing and exporting.
Companies should evaluate this option with care, as the required processing is unique for different types of goods. During this webinar we will discuss the following key topics.
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ELISE SHIBLES is a Member of Sandler, Travis & Rosenberg, P.A., resident in the San Francisco office. She leads the firm’s Textiles and Apparel Practice as well as its Forced Labor Practice. She advises and counsels clients on trade agreement and preference program requirements for a variety of different types of goods under U.S. and non-U.S. trade programs including USMCA, QIZ, ASEAN-China and EU-Vietnam, among others. She also has extensive expertise in all aspects of textile and apparel trade and policy including classification, origin, marking, Section 301 tariff mitigation, drafting and reviewing proposed legislation, and strategy for trade negotiations.
William Maloney is a Member of Sandler, Travis & Rosenberg, P.A. His practice is focused on all aspects of customs and international trade law, including tariff classification, duty rates, valuation, penalties, U.S. Customs audits, seizures and detentions, country of origin criteria, product labeling and invoice requirements.