New draft rules for the export of U.S. military aircraft and parts were released this week. They are part of a systemic reform of the export control regime for military-related products that has been long sought by America’s aerospace industry.
The World Trade Organization (WTO) has rejected much of Airbus’s July 2010 appeal against its ruling that the European airframer has unfairly benefitted from subsidies, but its May 18 judgment still leaves plenty of scope for the protagonists to argue over how it gets interpreted.
The Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR) yesterday appealed to the World Trade Organization (WTO) Appellate Body two findings in the panel report on European subsidies (EU) to Airbus in late June. In its appeal, the U.S.
Boeing and Airbus each declared a measure of victory today following a World Trade Organization (WTO) ruling that deemed illegal European launch aid for large aircraft programs. The report, made public earlier today, also declares that a “broad array” of government funding for Airbus research and infrastructure development violated international trade agreements.
The World Trade Organization (WTO) any day now plans to issue an interim ruling on U.S. allegations over unfair subsidies made by European governments to Airbus.
The World Customs Organization has given Lufthansa Technik authorized economic operator (AEO) status based upon the company’s established customs procedures and security regulations.
The Modification and Replacement Parts Association is raising the red flag over proposed changes to U.S. export policy. Currently, a foreign-made component with 25 percent or less U.S. content is not subject to U.S. export laws when it is re-exported (sent from one foreign country to a second non-U.S. country). The minimum U.S. content drops to 10 percent for re-exports to Cuba, Iran, North Korea, Sudan or Syria.
German customs authorities have awarded Lufthansa Technik Logistik authorized economic operator (AEO) status in recognition of the company’s adherence to comprehensive security and safety guidelines laid down by the European Union.
Cabotage is: (a) a cabbage soup popular in Russia; (b) the age of a guy named Cabot; (c) the transport of a paying passenger from one point to another within the same country by a foreign carrier. If your answer was (c), congratulations. But if you were not aware that U.S.
International Water-Guard Industries (IWG) is “adjusting its pricing and business policies in response to the unprecedented shift in exchange rates between the U.S. and Canadian dollar.” According to IWG president and CEO David Fox, the Burnaby, British Columbia-based company has raised its U.S. prices by 7 percent “while working with non-U.S.