WTO Disputes

Total 77 Posts

MOFCOM Re-Investigation of Dumped Japanese Steel Keeps Duties in Place

On May 8, in response to a WTO panel ruling, China's Ministry of Commerce (MOFCOM) published the results of the re-investigation of its anti-dumping measures on stainless steel products from Japan and a few other economies.

China's WTO Consultations Request on IRA Tax Credits Focuses on Discriminatory Aspects of Subsidies

The WTO has now circulated China's request for consultations related to the U.S. Inflation Reduction Act (IRA) tax credits.

China Drops Anti-Dumping/Countervailing Duties on Australian Wine

As has been anticipated for a few months, China is removing anti-dumping and countervailing duties on Australian wine. In response, Australia is discontinuing a WTO complaint it had brought against these duties.

WTO Panel Rules Against Australian Duties on Chinese Products

In a report circulated today, a WTO panel found that certain aspects of Australian anti-dumping duties on Chinese wind towers, stainless steel sinks, and railway wheels violated the WTO Anti-Dumping Agreement and the GATT.

China Files WTO Complaint on IRA Subsidies

China's Ministry of Commerce announced today that China has resorted to the WTO dispute settlement mechanism to challenge the U.S. electric vehicle subsidies, in order to "protect the interest of Chinese new energy vehicle companies and the fair competition environment for the global new energy vehicle

Report: China Makes Interim Decision To Remove Australian Wine Duties

News reports indicate that the Chinese government has made an "interim" decision to remove anti-dumping/countervailing duties on Australian wine, although there has been no official announcement to that effect yet.

Australia Makes Submission on Chinese Cross-Border Subsidies in EU-Indonesia WTO Dispute

A recent WTO complaint filed by Indonesia against EU countervailing and anti-dumping duty measures on Indonesian steel imports involves several claims related to subsidies provided by the Chinese government. Australia, acting as a third party in the dispute, has now weighed in with a submission arguing that the subsidies are
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