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
Imports of steel and aluminum products face an evolving Section 232 landscape as well as increasing uncertainty in supply chain management. Since the imposition of Section 232 duties, the U.S. has implemented tariff-rate quotas for certain countries, exempted countries from Section 232 liability, and revised the exclusion process for these countries.
Additionally, President Biden recently signed a proclamation that expands the tariffs to imports containing Russian smelt or cast aluminum. Beginning March 10, the Section 232 tariff on aluminum articles and derivative aluminum articles that are the product of Russia will be increased to 200 percent. In addition, a 200 percent tariff will be imposed on aluminum articles and derivative aluminum articles where any amount of primary aluminum used in the manufacture of those articles is smelted in Russia or the articles are cast in Russia beginning April 10.
Revisions to 232 duties may result in increased supply chain documentation requirements and unexpected duty liabilities for diligent importers. This webinar will discuss the changing Section 232 landscape and address ways to deal with the evolving challenges of Section 232 tariff liability.
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KRISTEN SMITH is a Partner, Advisory Committee with Sandler, Travis & Rosenberg, P.A., resident in the Washington, D.C., office. She leads the firm’s Trade Remedies Practice. Ms. Smith has a broad-based international trade and customs practice. For more than 20 years she has represented clients in antidumping and countervailing duty cases and litigation both in the U.S. and abroad. Her experience includes a number of no-injury determinations before the International Trade Commission and obtaining zero percent AD rates on behalf of clients before the U.S. Department of Commerce.