A 186-page final report from the International Trade Commission following its vote to impose tariffs on off-the-road tires from India and Sri Lanka provides insight into the OTR tire market. One takeaway: there are four things more important than price.
This week, the International Trade Commission (ITC) heard testimony from all sides related to imposing tariffs on truck and bus tires from China. Tire manufacturers in China clearly have a stake in the issue, and the trade association representing them brought their issues to Washington, D.C.
The investigation of whether off-the-road tires from India and Sri Lanka should be subject to tariffs is front and center at the start of 2017. On Jan. 4 those supporting and opposing tariffs are going head-to-head in a hearing before the International Trade Commission. Here’s the lineup.
The U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) has explained why it upheld anti-dumping and countervailing duty tariff rates on Chinese imports of passenger and light truck tires set by the Department of Commerce (DOC).
Before you know it, a tariff will be placed on consumer tires being imported from China. But when will you "know" it? And how long will it last?
The United Steelworkers union (USW) has won round one in its fight to increase tariffs on consumer tire imports from China.
The International Trade Commission (ITC) is investigating antidumping and countervailing duty claims made against companies exporting consumer tires from China to the United States.
The United Steelworkers (USW) supports the unanimous affirmative vote by the United States International Trade Commission (ITC) to keep existing duties on OTR tires imported from China.
The Tire Repair & Information Bureau (TRIB) teamed-up with the U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) to complete a U.S. remanufacturing study.
Web Dateline April 20, 2011 (Washington, D.C.): President Barack Obama attended ceremonies at the Capitol today celebrating the one-year anniversary of the passing of the National Health Care Act of 2010.
Why did President Barack Obama impose substantial tariffs on consumer tire imports from China? According to United States Trade Representative Ron Kirk, the White House was fulfilling a "trade enforcement pledge."
Late Friday night? Really? President Barack Obama decides to announce his imposition of strict tariffs on Chinese consumer tire imports after business hours on Friday, entering the weekend?
Additional tariffs of 35%, 30% and 25%, respectively, have been imposed on Chinese consumer tire imports for the next three years. The 35% tariff will go into effect for 12 months beginning Sept. 26, 2009.