The U.S. Court of International Trade has sustained the U.S. Department of Commerce’s determination that a subset of polyethylene terephthalate film imported by a Brazilian company fell outside the scope of a 2013 anti-dumping duty order, after a previous CIT order found that Commerce needed to justify its reasoning.
The U.S. International Trade Commission determined Wednesday that citric acid and citrate salts from Belgium, Colombia and Thailand are being dumped in the U.S. market, leading the U.S. Department of Commerce to issue duties on the commodities.
The European Union on Friday plans to implement retaliatory tariffs on €2.8 billion ($3.2 billion) worth of U.S. products in retaliation for the Trump administration recently slapping double-digit tariffs on aluminum and steel products entering the United States from the continent’s economic bloc, it announced Wednesday.
Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross evaded questions from Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., on the cybersecurity threats posed by ZTE Corp. on Wednesday as the lawmaker probed for answers about the Trump administration’s decision to give the Chinese telecom giant a reprieve for its sanctions violations.
A Utah engineering company has settled with the federal government over claims it discriminated against noncitizen job applicants based on a misunderstanding of international defense export regulations, the U.S. Department of Justice announced Tuesday.
A South African investment fund has said a Canadian export credit agency and leasing vehicle was wrong to terminate the fund's aircraft lease, arguing in U.K. litigation that unfounded allegations of corruption against the owners of its parent company did not mean it had breached the terms of a loan agreement.
Senators on both sides of the aisle on Wednesday laid waste to the Trump administration's flurry of trade enforcement moves over the last six months, demanding answers from U.S. Department of Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross about the direction of the White House's overall trade strategy.
Apple attorneys questioned an expert witness for Qualcomm on the potential competition effects of the chipmaker’s bid to ban Intel-equipped iPhones from the U.S. during a hearing Tuesday at the International Trade Commission, pressing a claim that a ban on imports of the phone could hand Qualcomm monopoly power and push Intel out of 5G development.
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in an antitrust case over Chinese vitamin C exports that U.S. courts are not bound by another country's description of its own laws, but the justices only provided a few hints about how much weight to give competing evidence about what a foreign law requires, leaving trial courts to parse the deference due in future cases.
Preserving the viability of regional wholesale electricity markets will be a Federal Energy Regulatory Commission priority in the face of a Trump administration plan to prop up struggling coal and nuclear power plants, FERC Chairman Kevin McIntyre told Law360 in an exclusive interview.
Developer of industrial and infrastructure facilities Capital Development Partners broke ground on a $125 million, 2.3 million-square-foot logistics campus that is being developed to meet the demands of import, export and global e-commerce in Savannah, Georgia, the company said Tuesday.
The U.S. Department of Commerce rolled out preliminary duties on Chinese aluminum sheet Tuesday after determining that the imports were sold at unfairly low prices, marking the first time the agency has called for anti-dumping duties in a case it initiated itself since 1985.
In this monthly series, legal recruiters at Major Lindsey & Africa interview management from top law firms about navigating an increasingly competitive business environment. Here we feature Mia Stutzman, chief financial officer at Holland & Knight LLP.
The European Union’s top competition enforcer touted progress Tuesday in getting countries outside the EU to avoid picking economic winners and losers through “harmful subsidies,” part of her efforts to take the bloc's state aid rules global.
The Trump administration has no imminent plans to hold new negotiations with China to resolve the two countries’ escalating intellectual property and tariff fight, White House trade adviser Peter Navarro said Tuesday, adding that fruitless recent meetings with the Chinese side have shown that “talk is cheap.”
Norway has hit back against President Donald Trump's steel and aluminum tariffs and filed a complaint with the World Trade Organization claiming that the duties violate global trade agreements, the WTO said Tuesday.
Following an American Bar Association pledge, in-house attorneys are taking a harder line in demanding diversity from their outside counsel, and they're seeking to play a larger role in the workings of the law firms they hire.
We asked BigLaw for data on female minority lawyers for the first time this year, and the results show an industry that is failing to attract and retain them. Here’s a look at the challenges facing these attorneys — and how a few firms are defying the norm.
The legal industry is making sluggish gains when it comes to attracting and retaining attorneys of color, but this select group of firms is taking broader strides to diversify at the top.
The escalating tariff battle between the U.S. and China took another dramatic turn Monday as President Donald Trump said he will consider duties on another $200 billion worth of Chinese goods in an effort to undo the country's purportedly discriminatory intellectual property and technology acquisition rules.
President Donald Trump has begun the process of renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement, fulfilling one of his bedrock campaign promises. As the administration prepares to reopen the agreement for the first time in 23 years, catch up on all of Law360’s latest coverage of NAFTA and what lies ahead for the U.S., Mexico and Canada.
In advance of their weeklong July 4 recess, members of Congress are pursuing a busy legislative schedule, focused on the fiscal year 2019 National Defense Authorization Act and other appropriations bills, reform of export controls, immigration and border security, and the farm bill authorization, says Layth Elhassani of Covington & Burling LLP.
For close observers of the Foreign Agents Registration Act, the June 8 release by the U.S. Department of Justice of over 50 FARA advisory opinions was a watershed. These opinions offer an unprecedented glimpse into how the FARA Registration Unit interprets the law, say Brian Fleming and Andrew Herman of Miller & Chevalier Chtd.
The legal industry has already begun to feel the impact of anti-bribery and anti-money laundering requirements. When involved with cryptocurrency trading and remittance, law firms face more than the risk of being perceived as organizations that support money laundering practices, says John Reed Stark of John Reed Stark Consulting LLC.
Overall, the new amendments to the U.S. International Trade Commission rules governing Section 337 unfair trade practice investigations are seen as improvements. But some observers believe the increased options may slow proceedings, say attorneys with Eversheds Sutherland LLP.
Hakan Eraslan of White & Case LLP discusses a detailed new amnesty law recently enacted in Turkey, which offers taxpayers a broad amnesty for most types of unpaid taxes.
In May, the U.S. Department of Commerce began investigating the national security effects of imported automobiles and automotive parts under a once-obscure statute that has gained notoriety thanks to its use by the Trump administration. While this has led to intense reactions from Congress, the chance of legislative action before the midterms is limited, say Pavan Krishnamurthy and Neil Ellis of Sidley Austin LLP.
Stakeholders within the aviation sector will be heavily affected by the reimposition of U.S. sanctions against Iran. With $49 billiion worth of contracts for new aircraft subject to cancellation, and related impacts expected on financiers, lessors and air carriers, the situation continues to evolve very quickly, say Daniel Martin and James Jordan of HFW.
Law firms are increasingly accepting cryptocurrency as payment for services. While this might seem innovative and forward-thinking, ironically it is much more of a throwback, says John Reed Stark of John Reed Stark Consulting LLC.
I agree with the legal pundits speculating that NewLaw’s present and future disruptors will radically change the legal services industry, but that change may not come quite as rapidly as predicted. Regardless, now is the time for both the incumbents and the challengers to best position themselves for the eventual shakeup, says Craig Levinson, founder of Levity Partners.
Legal pundits continue to make predictions that newer entrants into the industry — NewLaw firms, the Big Four and alternative legal service providers — will progressively seize greater amounts of market share from traditional law firms. But the BigLaw response has been underwhelming at best, and a glimpse at the market forces puts its lack of urgency into perspective, says Craig Levinson, founder of Levity Partners.