Introduction to the Commerce Department"s export controls.



Publisher: U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of Export Administration, Office of Exporter Services in [Washington, D.C.]

Written in English
Published: Pages: 10 Downloads: 982
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Subjects:

  • Export controls -- United States,
  • Foreign trade regulation -- United States

Edition Notes

Shipping list no.: 98-0174-P.

ContributionsUnited States. Bureau of Export Administration. Office of Exporter Services.
The Physical Object
Pagination10 p. ;
Number of Pages10
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17518158M
OCLC/WorldCa38857816

The Export Administration Regulations or EAR, administered by the Commerce Department. These apply to commercial products that have some use in the military or intelligence area and the U.S. Sanctions Laws, administered by the Treasury Department's Office of Foreign Assets Control. The International Trade Administration, U.S. Department of Commerce, manages this global trade site to provide access to ITA information on promoting trade and investment, strengthening the competitiveness of U.S. industry, and ensuring fair trade and compliance with trade laws and al links to other Internet sites should not be construed as an endorsement of the . Introduction • The U.S. export control system is based on several different laws • These laws are implemented through a series of executive orders, regulations, Department of Commerce in cooperation with the Departments of State and Defense, and other agencies. Basic Control Principles. INTRODUCTION The Export Control Reform Act (ECRA), signed into law on Aug , requires BIS to impose export controls on EFTs that are “essential to the national secu rity of the United States,” and not already subject to such controls. 1. Export controls regulate the. U.S. firms could lose $ to $ billion in export.

  But items moved to Commerce Department control are eligible for more — and broader­ — exemptions from the licensing requirements. For example, companies may export many types of military equipment and technologies without a license to 36 U.S. allies, including Turkey, Japan and South Korea, if they are used by those governments. Jessica B. Buchanan, Ph.D., is the Associate Director of Export Compliance at The University of Pennsylvania (Penn).In this role, she has overall responsibility for Penn's export compliance program. Jessica has presented on export controls and sanctions at NCURA conferences and is an active member of the Association of University Export Controls Officers (AUECO).   The U.S. export control agencies place the burden of understanding and complying with the regulations on the exporter.1 Even though most research conducted on campus will not be subject to export control restrictions, it is important for the university community to be aware when activities potentially become controlled. The current export control system that governs the transfer of sensitive hardware, software, or technical data and equipment is managed primarily by two export control licensing agencies, one at the State Department and the other at the Commerce Department. 6 The Defense Department also plays a critical advisory role to both licensing regimes.

The Departments of State and Commerce published companion final rules in the Federal Register to amend Categories I, II, and III of the U.S. Munitions List (USML) in the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR). These final rules transfer export and temporary import controls for some firearms, ammunition, and parts and components from the Department of State to the Department of Commerce. export controls. Faculty, and in particular researchers, are responsible to familiarize themselves with the University’s export control policy and the circumstances under which export control laws and regulations might be triggered. This Manual is designed to assist the University community in understanding and complying with export control laws. These licensable items are distinguished from other items subject to Commerce Department export control in that they are assigned a specific Export Commodity Control (ECCN) by the Commerce Department and in that the export controls, to which such licensable items are subjected, are outlined in Commerce. s Commodity Control List (CCL). Export Control training is required for researchers who have a Technology Control Plan. USA requires that all students, faculty and staff who are working on projects that include export controlled technical data, information, materials, equipment, and software be trained by the Office of Research Compliance and Assurance (ORCA) so that the entire research team is informed, aware, and.

Introduction to the Commerce Department"s export controls. Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Export Control Classification Number and the Commerce Control List A key in determining whether an export license is needed from the Department of Commerce is knowing whether the item you intend to export has a specific Export Control Classification Number (ECCN).

The ECCN is an alpha-numeric code, e.g. Get this from a library. Introduction to the Commerce Department's Export Controls. [United States. Bureau of Export Administration. Office of Exporter Services.;]. Introduction to the Commerce Department's export controls. (OCoLC) Online version: Introduction to the Commerce Department's export controls.

[Washington, D.C.]: U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of Industry and Security, Office of Exporter Services, [] (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government. Introduction to the Commerce Department's export controls.

[Washington, D.C.]: U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of Export Administration, Office of Exporter Services, [?] (OCoLC) Get this from a library. Introduction to The Commerce Department's Export Controls, February [United States. Bureau of Export Administration.;]. Te Export Control Classifcation Number and the Commerce Control List.

A key in determining whether an export license is needed from the Department of Commerce is knowing whether the item you intend to export has a specifc Export Control Classifcation Number (ECCN). Te ECCN is. Introduction to the Commerce Department's Export Controls: How to Determine an Export Control Classification Number (ECCN) Licensing FAQ.

Introduction to Export and Sanctions Compliance. Commerce Department Controls Commerce Control List (EAR) 7. Commerce Control List Categories. Category 0 – Nuclear & Miscellaneous Category 1 – Materials, Chemicals, Microorganisms, and Toxins Category 2 – Materials Processing Category 3 – Electronics Category 4 – Computers.

export is defined as: (1) an actual shipment or transmission out of the United States; (2) releasing or otherwise transferring technical data to a for-eign person inthe United States (a “ deemed export”); (3) transferring regis- tration, control, or ownership of any aircraft, vessel, or satellite by a U.S.

person. A key in determining whether an export license is needed from the Department of Commerce is knowing whether the item you intend to export has a specific Export Control Classification Number (ECCN).

The ECCN is an alpha-numeric code, e.g., 3A, that describes the item and indicates licensing requirements. The Department of Commerce is committed to helping U.S.

companies plan, develop and execute international sales strategies necessary to succeed in today's global export marketplace through the International Trade Administration. Get this from a library.

Introduction to the Commerce Department's export controls. [United States. Bureau of Industry and Security. Office of Exporter Services.;]. Under the current export control system, three different USG agencies have the authority to issue export licenses: the Departments of State, Commerce, and the Treasury.

Inlicensing agencies within these departments processed overapplications. In alone, the Department of Commerce processed approximat applications. The Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) advances U.S. national security, foreign policy, and economic objectives by ensuring an effective export control and treaty compliance system, and by promoting continued U.S.

leadership in strategic technologies. BIS accomplishes its mission by maintaining and strengthening adaptable, efficient, effective export controls and treaty compliance systems. You can also access our Introduction to Commerce Department Export Controls, which is an easy-to-follow guide that walks you through the classification process step-by-step.

Request an official classification from the Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS). US Export Administration Regulations (EAR) 3/24/; 5 minutes to read; In this article About the EAR.

The US Department of Commerce enforces the Export Administration Regulations (EAR) through the Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS).The EAR broadly governs and imposes controls on the export and re-export of most commercial goods, software, and technology, including “dual-use” items.

Sometimes require a license to export Controlled by Commerce Department Categorized by Export Control Classification Number (ECCN) Includes Everything on the Commerce Control List (CCL), plus EAR99 items (items not explicitly enumerated on the CCL) Nuclear, aerospace, propulsion, avionics, Some spacecraft and satellites, Marine.

In addition to chapters on the international regime in general, the book provides a practical overview of the export/import control regimes covering defence and dual-use goods and services in fourteen key jurisdictions. Country reports each follow the same structure for easy comparison. Issues and topics covered include the following and much more.

Topic: Introduction to Commerce. Content: Meaning of commerce. Commercial Activities. Importance of Commerce. Activities which aid Commerce. Meaning of Commerce. Commerce can be defined as human activities that deal with buying and selling of goods and services.

It occurs with supporting activities like as transportation, warehousing. How to Request an Export Control Classification Number (ECCN) BIS Foreign Policy Report - Licensing FAQ: Guidance on the Commerce Department's Reexport Controls: Don't Let This Happen to You.

Best Practices for Preventing Unlawful Diversion of U.S. Dual-Use Items Subject to the Export Administration Regulations, Particularly through. Export Control Information Export Control Rules of Thumb.

Introduction to Commerce Department Export Controls OVERVIEW. The Department of Commerce’s Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) is responsible for implementing and enforcing the Export Administration Regulations (EAR), which regulate the export and reexport of most commercial items.

The Export Administration Regulations (15 C.F.R. §§) are administered by the U.S. Department of Commerce through the Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) under authority of the Export Administration Act ofas amended, (50 U.S.C.

app. §§) and the International Emergency Economic Powers Act, as amended (50 U.S.C. §§). Agencies with Oversight of Export Control Laws. Most exports do not require government licenses.

However, licenses are required for exports that the U.S. government considers “license controlled” under. The Department of Commerce’s Export Administration Regulations (EAR) which covers [15 CFR ]: Dual-use items.

Celebrating World Trade Month – May This webinar will provide information on the Export Administration Regulations (EAR), which are administered by the U.S. Department of Commerce. It will cover basic export control concepts one needs to understand in order to execute essential global business operations in a compliant manner.

Subjects include who needs to. In Novemberthe Office of Space Commerce and the FAA Office of Commercial Space Transportation published the second edition of their Introduction to U.S. Export Controls for the Commercial Space Industry.

The guidebook provides basic information to help commercial space organizations, especially emerging entrepreneurial firms, considering business in the international. Introduction to Export Controls - Commerce Department one hour and is very helpful for those who want to know how and if their product requires an export license through the Commerce Department.

We go through registration, what is an ECCN, an example of how everyone must go through the Commerce Control List, License expectations, EAR The International Trade Administration (ITA), U.S.

Department of Commerce manages to assist U.S. businesses plan their international sales strategies and succeed in today’s global marketplace. External links to other Internet sites should not be construed as an endorsement of the views or privacy policies contained therein.

War-era U.S. export control system. The group worked extensively with technical experts at the Departments of Defense and State to revise the U.S. Munitions List and the Commerce Control List to facilitate the export of less sensitive military items to U.S. allies. These exports will enhance national security by improving.

The U.S. Department of State is the final authority on International Traffic and Arms Regulations (ITAR). Visit The U.S. Department of Commerce is the final authority on Export Administration Regulations (EAR). Visit Export Related Titles: Mineral Commodity Summaries   Guidance on the Commerce Department’s Re-export Controls [The United States Department of Commerce] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Guidance on the Commerce Department’s Re-export Controls. Introduction to Export Controls U.S. Export Control Laws at the University of South Alabama. Alison Henry, Assistant Director of Research Compliance. Adapted from presentations from Pennsylvania State, the University of Department of Commerce – EAR – technologies with.

An ECCN is an alphanumeric designation (i.e., 1A or 4A) used in the Commerce Control List (CCL) to identify (for export control purposes) commercial or certain military items (i.e., commodities, technology and software) that have, or may have, military, terrorist or .Federal export controls are enumerated primarily through the Export Administration Regulations (EAR, implemented by the Department of Commerce for items that have both a commercial and potential military use) and the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR, implemented by the Department of State for military items and defense services).