Total 13 Posts
At a conference at Georgetown University Law Center today, Greta Peisch, the General Counsel at the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative, was asked about U.S. trade policy towards China, in general and on various specific issues.
As we wrote in March, in the coming months, the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative (USTR) will conduct a review of the Section 301 tariffs the United States is currently imposing on China.
Yesterday, the Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR) released its 2022 Special 301 Report "on the adequacy and effectiveness of U.S. trading partners’ protection and enforcement of intellectual property (IP) rights."
Last week, the U.S. Trade Representative's Office released its 2022 National Trade Estimate Report on Foreign Trade Barriers as well as its Fiscal Year 2023 Budget Justification. This piece looks at the sections on China.
Last week, Republican Senator Tom Cotton (R-AR) sent a letter to U.S. Trade Representative Katherine Tai pressing for a new Section 301 investigation on Chinese economic practices, an action which has been rumored for several months but has not yet been initiated.
The Office of the U.S. Trade Representative (USTR) has released its 2022 Trade Policy Agenda and 2021 Annual Report of the President of the United States on the Trade Agreements Program. The report covers the full range of trade policy issues addressed by USTR. We focus here on the
Last week, the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative issued its 2021 Review of Notorious Markets for Counterfeiting and Piracy (Notorious Markets List, or NML), which "highlights prominent and illustrative examples of online and physical markets that reportedly engage in, facilitate, turn a blind eye to, or benefit from