Why Should You Attend:
Importers need to know their product’s Harmonized Tariff Schedule of the United States (HTSUS) numbers. By becoming familiar with the Harmonized System, exporters will become familiar with how The Schedule B (also known as the Statistical Classification of Domestic and Foreign Commodities Exported from the United States) works. This knowledge is necessary:
To stay out of trouble with U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP0 and other U.S. federal entities, and avoid costly and aggravating penalties.
Areas Covered in the Webinar:
Who Will Benefit:
Presently, Martin is an instructor with City University of New York's Baruch College Continuing and Professional Studies (CAPS), where he teaches import, export, and other international trade courses. In 2013, Martin received the Outstanding Instructor of the Year Award from Baruch CAPS. Martin has also taught international trade courses at Fashion Institute of Technology and Pace University in New York City. Martin is also of counsel to GRVR Attorneys (www.exportimportlaw.com), which specializes in customs and international trade matters.
Martin is a former U.S. Customs officer (senior inspector and import specialist), who was stationed at land (Champlain-Rouses Point, NY), air (JFK International Airport and Newark Liberty) and sea (Newark) ports of entry. While with U.S. Customs at the Port of New York/Newark, he was also a member of the agency's export control branch.
Martin is also a former special agent with the U.S. Department of Defense, assistant prosecutor with the Office of Hudson County (NJ) Prosecutor, and an executive with a global FMC-licensed Ocean Transportation Intermediary. Martin was also a trade consultant with Unz & Co.
Topic Background :
The Harmonized Tariff Schedule of the U.S. (HTSUS) is a big deal. In hard copy (get yours today from the GPO), it's about six inches thick, two thousand pages long, and weighs about a dozen pounds. If you fail to get a real handle on this tome, you will have trouble in real life, whether you are importing or trying to get a passing grade on the Customs Broker Examination.
The HTSUS consists of ninety-nine chapters, with Chapter 77 being held in reserve for future use. The first ninety-seven chapters are the international divisions that just about all countries use, and contain the classifications for all foreign-made merchandise. Chapters 98 and 99 are unique to the United States.
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