Anti-dumping duties as high as 98% may be applied to passenger vehicle and light truck tyres entering the USA from South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand and Vietnam. The U.S. Department of Commerce announced on 30 December that it will instruct U.S. Customs and Border Protection to collect cash deposits from importers of these products.
The USA has determined the rate of anti-dumping and countervailing duties it will charge on steel commercial vehicle wheels imported from China, and the levels set are high. This month, the US Department of Commerce announced final anti-dumping duties of 231.7 per cent and countervailing duties of 457.1 per cent.
The U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) must reappraise its final determination on truck and bus tyres from China after the US Court of International Trade (CIT) only partially sustained the ITC’s determination that the US tyre industry has been neither materially injured nor threatened with material injury by imports of these products.
In a 3-2 vote, the United States International Trade Commission (ITC) yesterday determined that the US tyre industry hasn’t been materially injured by imports of truck and bus tyres from China, nor is it threatened by these imports. The US Department of Commerce previously determined that these imported tyres are subsidised and are sold in the United States at less than fair value.
The United States International Trade Commission has launched an investigation into dumping allegations related to Chinese-produced truck and bus tyres sold in the US market. The ITC released information on its action on 29 January; the decision to commence preliminary anti-dumping and countervailing duty investigations follows the lodging of a petition by the United Steelworkers union.
Titan International has filed petitions with the US International Trade Commission and the US Department of Commerce for relief from imports of off-road tyres from China, India, and Sri Lanka. The petitions were filed jointly with the United Steelworkers union and allege that imports from China and India are being dumped in the US market in violation of international trade agreements and that imports from all three countries are benefitting from improper government subsidies.
The full report on the circumstances and arguments behind the decision to approve antidumping and countervailing duties against passenger car and light commercial vehicles tyres from China has been published by the US International Trade Commission. The report, titled ‘Certain Passenger Vehicle and Light Truck Tires from China’, can be read here.
The US Department of Commerce will issue antidumping and countervailing duty orders on certain passenger car and light truck tyres imported from China after a three-to-three vote by the United States International Trade Commission (ITC) determined the domestic tyre industry is “materially injured” by imports of “subsidised” Chinese tyres that are sold in the USA at “less than fair value.”
The US International Trade Commission (ITC) embarks on the final phase of its anti-dumping and countervailing hearings tomorrow (9 June 2015). This follows the July 2014 ITC decision that there is “a reasonable indication” of material injury to the US tyre industry by alleged Chinese government subsidies to tyre manufacturers.
Antidumping duties of up to 87.99 per cent will be levied on passenger car and light truck tyres imported from China into the United States, the US Department of Commerce determined yesterday. Its preliminary determination was based on findings that some imports of passenger car and light truck tyres from China were sold in the US at dumping margins ranging from 19.17 per cent to 87.99 per cent.
Gloucestershire-based sports and supercar tuner Litchfield has announced that WTCC champion Rob Huff has joined its ranks as part of its technical test team. Huff will now have a hand in signing off many of Litchfield’s new chassis and powertrain conversions prior to sale. Explaining Huff’s role, Litchfield MD Iain Litchfield commented: “Rob has a […]
This morning the US International Trade Commission announced that its investigation has found “reasonable indication that an industry in the United States is materially injured or threatened with material injury by reason of imports from China of certain passenger vehicle and light truck tyres”.
The USW has petitioned for and received an extension from the US Department of Commerce, pushing back to November the deadline for completion of the preliminary determination on its antidumping and countervailing duty complaint targeting China-made consumer tyres imported into the US, Tire Review reports.
In its final determination on the tyre design patent infringement complaint that was filed by Toyo Tire & Rubber Co., Ltd. and Toyo Tire Holdings of Americas on 20 September 2013, the US International Trade Commission issued limited exclusion orders and cease-and-desist orders to the eight remaining respondents. These orders prohibit them from importing or selling any infringing tyres. Each respondent was found to be in default and in violation of the law prior to the 28 July determination.
Yesterday the United States International Trade Commission (USITC) determined there is a reasonable indication that imports of certain passenger car and light commercial vehicle tyres from China – tyres alleged to be subsidised and offered for sale in the US at less than fair value – materially injure or threaten to materially injure the country’s domestic industry. USITC chairman Meredith M. Broadbent, vice-chairman Dean A. Pinkert, and commissioners Irving A. Williamson, David S. Johanson, F. Scott Kieff, and Rhonda K. Schmidtlein voted in favour of continuing the investigation into these products.