The leader of the United Steelworkers union says the International Trade Commission has made "a huge mistake" in not imposing tariffs on truck and bus tires from China. And based on early feedback from Modern Tire Dealer readers, tire dealers and particularly retreaders agree.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) has admitted errors in its tariff calculations on two truck and bus tire manufacturers in China, and as a result has lowered the rates Double Coin Holdings Ltd. and Guizhou Tyre Co. Ltd. — and all companies — will pay.
The United Steelworkers (USW) union says the vote by the International Trade Commission to impose tariffs on off-the-road tires from India and Sri Lanka "is very welcomed by all American tire workers."
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.
The United Steelworkers (USW) union is celebrating the Department of Commerce's decision to impose tariffs on truck and bus tires imported from China, and says those imports are threatening jobs at tire plants across the U.S.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) has more than doubled some of the tariff rates it says are necessary to offset the subsidies and dumping of Chinese-made truck and bus tires imported into the U.S.
Most off-the-road tire manufacturers in India and Sri Lanka will pay slightly lower tariffs on their imported products following the final stage of investigation by the U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC). The exception is Balkrishna Industries Ltd. (BKT).
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.
At the 2016 Specialty Equipment Market Association (SEMA) Show, the tough market environment was on the minds of commercial tire dealers and manufacturers. The good news is there's an expectation for a turnaround in the first half of 2017.
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.
The U.S. Department of Commerce (DOC) has admitted to a miscalculation in its preliminary anti-dumping tariff rate for truck and bus tires imported from China. As a result, the rates for every manufacturer and importer are increasing to 30.36%, which is nearly 10 points higher than the initial calculation.
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.