There’s been another adjustment to the tariff rates charged on passenger and light truck tires imported from China. The rates, which were lowered in March, have been adjusted downward again.
President Donald Trump is stepping up his tough talk on trade with action, and has asked U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer to identify Chinese products that should be subject to tariffs.
A court ruling has lowered the cash deposit Cooper Tire & Rubber Co. will pay on passenger and light truck tires it imports into the U.S. from China.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) is once again revising the tariff rates charged to importers of off-the-road tires from China.
An anticipated decision by the U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) to impose restrictions or tariffs on imported steel could have a "cascading, negative impact" on America's tire industry.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) is investigating the national security implications of steel imports, and the U.S. Tire Manufacturers Association (USTMA) has testified consumers, as well as the U.S. military, depend on tires and the availability of certain imported steel is critical.
It all comes down to supply and demand. Well, at least those are a couple factors the International Trade Commission considered when it decided not to impose tariffs on truck and bus tires imported from China.
The International Trade Commission (ITC) says there’s evidence of “significant” underselling of Chinese truck and bus tires from 2013 to 2015, and that the underselling margins generally increased over that time frame.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) has reversed course in one of its tire tariff investigations after discovering its previous calculations were incomplete. The result is now all but one off-the-road (OTR) tire manufacturer will pay an anti-dumping tariff on OTR tires made in India.
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.
For the second straight year, Mary Xu, deputy chairman of the China Rubber Industry Association (CRIA), is walking the floor of the Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA) Show, campaigning for Chinese tires in the U.S.A.
When the U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) said its preliminary investigation found evidence of truck and bus tire makers in China dumping tires in the U.S., the agency didn’t specify which tire manufacturers would pay which tariff rate. We’ve now got that information.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) says truck and bus tire manufacturers in China are dumping tires in the U.S. at less than fair market value, and those tires should be subject to tariffs of at least 20%. The tariffs are retroactive.