Part 130 of the ITAR only affects a small number of entities, especially those who engage the services of sales representatives or agents in other countries, but it should always be considered in a careful export compliance program.
Are you aware of the difference between permanent and temporary imports? If you deal with ITAR and ATF regulations, it’s crucial to understand the distinction.
ECTI covers the evolution of U.S. arms brokering regulations, tracing their inception in 1996 to the present day. Learn how the addition of Part 129 to the ITAR transformed oversight, encompassing registration, approval, and reporting for defense articles and technology brokers.
ECTI discusses the complex trade relationship between the United States and the European Union (EU), shedding light on the commonalities, differences, and challenges in their export control systems.
Political instability around the world is creating a boom for U.S. arms exports, and it’s putting the spotlight on the important difference between Direct Commercial Sales (DCS) and Foreign Military Sales (FMS).
The universe of defense articles and defense services subject to the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR) consists predominantly of unclassified items. But some defense articles are also classified. If your organization deals with classified defense articles or defense services, you should familiarize yourself with a specific licensing form – the DSP-85.
As more and more companies move their data and computing to the cloud, it’s important to understand the export implications of using cloud services. The U.S. government regulates the export of certain technologies, including software and data encryption, and these regulations can apply to cloud computing.
When it comes to exporting technical data, companies must comply with regulations set forth by the U.S. government. One important consideration is whether to obtain a Technical Assistance Agreement (TAA) or a DSP-5 license.
ECTI discusses the conditions and requirements for exporting items controlled under the Commerce Control List (CCL) “600 series” using license exceptions. It’s important to understand the licensing requirements and properly document the export transactions to avoid potential penalties and legal issues.
What types of strictly domestic activities—those taking place within the United States—are affected by the law? And what actions are specifically required? ECTI sets the record straight.