Global Export Control Lists and Classification Update 2018


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Registrants will receive a copy of the presentation, certificate of completion and access to the webinar recording to view multiple times over the period of one year. Upon purchase/registration, you will receive the link to the webinar and your unique login and password via email within 1 business day.

The item I want to ship from my overseas facility would be EAR99 in the U.S., so I won’t need an export permit. . .”  Quite possibly, but there is no such thing as “EAR99” outside the U.S. and what if a foreign country’s control list is different from the CCL?

Thanks to U.S. Export Control Reform (ECR), my aircraft part is 9A991 and I can ship “NLR” to just about anywhere in the world, and from anywhere in the world too, right?”  Not necessarily. Other countries may not have made ECR-like changes to their control lists, and “NLR” really only means something in the U.S.

I heard that many foreign countries use Harmonized System-based tariff codes for export control classification purposes . . .”  Some do, and some try to match their control list entries with HS-based codes; however, as many know, export control classification and Customs classification are not the same thing no matter where in the world you are.

This webinar will address these and similar questions and misconceptions about non-U.S. export control lists and item classification, and provide a complete set of updates on foreign export control lists. There have been important updates to multilateral and foreign export control lists that have affected item entries in all categories, including specialty materials, chemicals, material processing equipment, electronic and telecommunication systems, encryption, sensors, and avionics. Even if you do not export from foreign jurisdictions, knowing the export control classification and license requirements for items and technologies that you source from abroad, for technology exchanged or co-developed with foreign partners, and for returns and repairs of controlled items shipped from the U.S., can save valuable time and resources.

Specifically, this webinar will provide the following:

  • A break down of the export control lists and coding systems found in most regions of the world, including Asia Pacific, Latin America, South Asia, the Middle East, Russia and Central Asia, and Eastern Europe;
  • A review of how the export control list entries of select industrial machinery, electronics, telecommunications, automotive, aerospace, encryption, chemical, special materials, nuclear, biological, military, and other products and technologies in countries of those regions compare to what you’d find in the U.S.;
  • Insight into how the equivalent of U.S. Commerce Control List (CCL) “500-series” and “600-series” items would be classified under foreign jurisdictions;
  • Specific foreign export control classification case studies;
  • Recommended approaches to classifying your products and technologies for export control purposes in foreign jurisdictions and to organizing and maintaining those classifications as part of your internal compliance program (ICP); and,
  • Information on export control classification resources and assistance available in foreign jurisdictions.

This webinar will provide PowerPoint slides and include live video and commentary from Jay Nash who has specialized in non-U.S. trade controls and compliance for over 12 years. Mr. Nash has worked with national governments from every region of the world to provide guidance and support on establishing domestic export control systems in addition to helping multinational companies navigate and comply with non-U.S. export controls. In 2016, the consulting firm he helped co-found was named the World Export Control Review’s “Consultant of the Year.” Mr. Nash is a regular speaker and presenter at regional and international export control conferences and he has published on global export control developments in the U.S., Japan, and Korea. Webinar participants are invited to submit questions during the webinar; the final 30 minutes of the webinar will be allotted to answering attendees’ questions.

Each registrant will receive a copy of the presentation, certificate of completion, and access to the webinar recording.


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Webinar Details:

Recorded April 11, 2018
Length 1 hour 30 minutes
Comprised of 1 hour of commentary and 30 minute Q&A session
Cost $150 per person
Multi-Viewer Discounts Available
ECoP® EAR or ITAR renewal credits: 1
NEI / NCBFAA
Event #: 12909
CES: 1.5
Additional Notes

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