Helping your business navigate complex situations, by providing agile solutions...
Constantly changing regulations, tariffs and free trade agreements… is your business agile enough to react to the next tweet before it impacts your bottom line? North American importers and shippers face significant challenges in understanding and adapting to our current global trade atmosphere. Country and regionally specific regulations are complex and constantly changing, making the environment even more complicated. How can you avoid tariffs and other threats that create volatility in a supply chain along with financial risk…? Does your company management understand that the success or failure of a global supply chain is directly impacted by the ability to move products and materials across borders? With stiff penalties at stake, it is not hyperbole to say that Trade Compliance missteps and errors can end a company's existence. Establishing an effective and efficient compliance program and a committed “win right” culture can take years…
Hit the ground running with training tailored to your specfic business needs!
• United States Munitions List (USML)
• Foreign Products of Direct US Technology
• De Minimis Calculations
• “Publicly Available” Software & Technology
• EAR, Commerce Control List, and ECCNs
• “Specially Designed” defined
• EAR99 is NOT a free pass!
• Technology & Software Classification
• Working with US Suppliers
• How to determine if “No License Required”
• Country Groups
• ECCN-based Exceptions
• Situation-based Exceptions
• Technology & Software Exceptions
• Prohibited Parties; Embargoed Countries; Proliferation Activities
• Red Flags
• General Prohibitions
• Bureau of Industry & Security (BIS) Licensing
Am I using the right incoterm? What is a routed export transaction? Do I need to document my shipment to Canada? Can't I just ship 'Door to Door'? This training module will prepare your team for the common stumbling blocks and big GOTCHAs of International shipping.
Who’s in charge anyway?!? With at least 3 different entities regulating Export Control Licensing, determining jurisdiction can be a challenging hurdle to begin the process.
The United States and various other allied governments forbid the exchange of Goods, Information or Services with certain parties or entities that are deemed irresponsible traders or a threat to national security. Do you know who you are doing business with?
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Incoterms are an internationally accepted set of rules that define and allocate obligations, costs and risks as they pertain to delivery of goods within a sales contract. NOTE: Most people creating contracts do not understand Incoterms!
The Automated Export System (AES) is the primary instrument used by the U.S. Census Bureau to collect data on U.S. exports. CBP uses the data to ensure that exports do not fall into the hands of unauthorized parties that may harm the U.S.
Rules of origin are highly technical area of rule-making, that can vary across the world.
The U.S., the United Kingdom, and many other countries have strict criminal laws governing interactions with government officials, including customs officials.
U.S. Anti-Boycott laws are designed to prohibit or penalize companies and subsidiaries complying with or supporting in “unsanctioned” international economic boycotts in which the United States does not participate.
Red flags are defined by the Export Administration Regulations (EAR) as “any abnormal circumstances in a transaction that indicate that the export may be destined for an inappropriate end-use, end-user, or destination.
ITAR = International Traffic in Arms Regulations The Department of State is responsible for regulatory implementation of the Arms Export Control Act.
Export Reform policies have resulted in a shift in jurisdiction of many controlled articles from ITAR to EAR. These articles now under the EAR are referred to as the 600 Series.
Every party involved in an export transaction should retain all export documents for five years from the date of export to comply with the Foreign Trade Regulations.
This is a long form text area designed for your content that you can fill up with as many words as your heart desires. You can write articles, long mission statements, company policies, executive profiles, company awards/distinctions, office locations, shareholder reports, whitepapers, media mentions and other pieces of content that don’t fit into a shorter, more succinct space.
Articles – Good topics for articles include anything related to your company – recent changes to operations, the latest company softball game – or the industry you’re in. General business trends (think national and even international) are great article fodder, too.
Mission statements – You can tell a lot about a company by its mission statement. Don’t have one? Now might be a good time to create one and post it here. A good mission statement tells you what drives a company to do what it does.
Company policies – Are there company policies that are particularly important to your business? Perhaps your unlimited paternity/maternity leave policy has endeared you to employees across the company. This is a good place to talk about that.
Executive profiles – A company is only as strong as its executive leadership. This is a good place to show off who’s occupying the corner offices. Write a nice bio about each executive that includes what they do, how long they’ve been at it, and what got them to where they are.