News in week 17: 20th anniversary of the 2004 EU enlargement; directive on criminal penalties for the violation of Union restrictive measures; resolution on the prohibition of products made with forced labour; customs valuation and the meaning of 'in substantially the same quantity'; changes to tariff quotas following the EU's FTA with New Zealand; new representative import prices for certain poultry meat from Brazil; impending expiry of anti-dumping duty on imports of persulphates from China; infringement proceedings against Spain for failure to collect import duties on textile products; South Africa challenges the EU's prohibition on the importation of citrus fruit; World Intellectual Property Day highlights the link between IPRs and SDGs; Commission proposed Association Agreement with Andorra and San Marino to the Council; documents for non-commercial movement of certain pets; Irish Customs - many export declarations have not been correctly closed out.
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EU law news May 2024
2024-05-26

News in week 21: Import Control System 2 - Release 3 goes live next week; imports of mobile access equipment originating in China subject to registration; anti-dumping proceedings concerning imports of vanillin and lysine originating in China; updates concerning exemptions from the extended anti-dumping duty on certain bicycle parts originating in China; entry into force of the European Critical Raw Materials Act; the Council has formally adopted the corporate sustainability due diligence directive.

law
en
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EU law news May 2024
2024-05-26

News in week 21: Import Control System 2 - Release 3 goes live next week; imports of mobile access equipment originating in China subject to registration; anti-dumping proceedings concerning imports of vanillin and lysine originating in China; updates concerning exemptions from the extended anti-dumping duty on certain bicycle parts originating in China; entry into force of the European Critical Raw Materials Act; the Council has formally adopted the corporate sustainability due diligence directive.

law
en
icon
If the debtor is not liable to pay the customs debt, must the guarantor pay it?
2024-05-16

Last year, the European Court of Justice (ECJ) has issued a judgment on interpreting and clarifying the provisions of the Community Customs Code. This article seeks to explore the particular field of customs law within the EU, focusing on the rulings of the ECJ on customs debt, debtors' obligations and notification procedures. Through an examination of the case and its implications, the author's aim is to provide insights into the practical implications of the case for businesses and regulators alike operating under the current legislation.

Khrystyna Zhytniak

law
en
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If the debtor is not liable to pay the customs debt, must the guarantor pay it?
2024-05-16

Last year, the European Court of Justice (ECJ) has issued a judgment on interpreting and clarifying the provisions of the Community Customs Code. This article seeks to explore the particular field of customs law within the EU, focusing on the rulings of the ECJ on customs debt, debtors' obligations and notification procedures. Through an examination of the case and its implications, the author's aim is to provide insights into the practical implications of the case for businesses and regulators alike operating under the current legislation.

Khrystyna Zhytniak

law
en
icon
Law and case law news: what shouldn't a customs professional miss?
2024-05-05

Customs law is the rules of the game for everyone involved in customs and international trade. These rules are not always clear and unambiguous, do not always meet the expectations of those involved and are sometimes even imprecise. This leads to difficulties in their application and forces the courts to intervene. This review contains some interesting insights and exceptional examples of legislation and court cases from Europe and around the world (Belgium, Lithuania, Bulgaria, WB, Brazil, USA, Ukraine, Israel), which have been presented at the 21th Authors’ Meeting.

law
en
icon
Law and case law news: what shouldn't a customs professional miss?
2024-05-05

Customs law is the rules of the game for everyone involved in customs and international trade. These rules are not always clear and unambiguous, do not always meet the expectations of those involved and are sometimes even imprecise. This leads to difficulties in their application and forces the courts to intervene. This review contains some interesting insights and exceptional examples of legislation and court cases from Europe and around the world (Belgium, Lithuania, Bulgaria, WB, Brazil, USA, Ukraine, Israel), which have been presented at the 21th Authors’ Meeting.

law
en
icon
UK news April/May 2024
2024-05-01

News at a glance: Deadline for switching to CDS for exports; new inbound border checks for SPS goods introduced; temporary removal of tariffs for cut flowers; further sanctions on Iran.

Dr Anna Jerzewska

law
en
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UK news April/May 2024
2024-05-01

News at a glance: Deadline for switching to CDS for exports; new inbound border checks for SPS goods introduced; temporary removal of tariffs for cut flowers; further sanctions on Iran.

Dr Anna Jerzewska

law
en
icon
EU Customs Reform: Who is the ‘importer’ and what are their responsibilities?
2024-04-21

Continuing a series of articles on the main legal aspects of the proposed EU customs reform, the author focuses on a key player in the import process: the importer. The Commission proposal is based on a new vision of this actor and his responsibilities. This article describes and analyses the three variants under this concept: the basic rules for importers, the special rules for deemed importers, and the rules for indirect customs representatives who are treated as the (deemed) importer. Furthermore, it addresses the question of what happens when the wrong person has been named as an importer by an actor in the supply chain or a customs representative.

Michael Lux

law, import
en
icon
EU Customs Reform: Who is the ‘importer’ and what are their responsibilities?
2024-04-21

Continuing a series of articles on the main legal aspects of the proposed EU customs reform, the author focuses on a key player in the import process: the importer. The Commission proposal is based on a new vision of this actor and his responsibilities. This article describes and analyses the three variants under this concept: the basic rules for importers, the special rules for deemed importers, and the rules for indirect customs representatives who are treated as the (deemed) importer. Furthermore, it addresses the question of what happens when the wrong person has been named as an importer by an actor in the supply chain or a customs representative.

Michael Lux

law, import
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