Trade Reform: Hearings, Ninety-third Congress, First Session, on H.R. 6767, The Trade Reform Act of 1973, Partes4-6
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1973 - 5317 páginas
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abroad action agreements American amount assembly assistance Association authority balance barriers believe Benrus bill brick building Bulova Chairman changes Commerce Committee companies compete competitive components concerned Congress continue corporations cost countervailing duty countries defendants Department dollar domestic duty economic effect electrical electronic employment equipment established example export fact firms foreign further give Government granite growth hearings Hood imports impose increase industry interest investment Italy Japan John labor letter machines major manufacturing marble Means ment Mexican million Mills movements negotiations operations percent plant position practices present President problem proposed question reason Representative restrictions result semiconductor semiconductor industry specific statement suggested Swiss tariff Tariff Commission testimony Thank tion trade United watch watch industry workers
Página 3205 - Law or, in the alternative, if the parties desire to schedule a hearing as to the form of the decree, the court will be glad to sit with the affected parties in order to work out a decree.
Página 3196 - ... between two or more persons or corporations either of whom, as agent or principal, is engaged in importing any article from any foreign country into the United States, and when such combination, conspiracy, trust, agreement, or contract is intended to operate in restraint of lawful trade, or free competition in lawful trade or commerce, or to increase the market price in any part of the United States of any article or articles imported or intended to be imported into the United States, or of...
Página 3294 - That whenever the Secretary of the Treasury (hereinafter in this act called the "Secretary"), after such investigation as he deems necessary, finds that an industry in the United States is being or is likely to be injured or is prevented from being established...
Página 3294 - ... (c) The Secretary, upon determining whether foreign merchandise Is being, or Is likely to be, sold in the United States at less than its fair value, and the United States Tariff Commission, upon making its determination under subsection (a) of this section, shall each publish such determination In the FEDERAL REGISTER, with a statement of the reasons therefor, whether such determination is in the affirmative or in the negative.
Página 3196 - That every combination, conspiracy, trust, agreement, or contract is hereby declared to be contrary to public policy, illegal, and void, when the same is made by or between two or more persons or corporations either of whom is engaged in importing any article from any foreign country into the United States, and when such combination, conspiracy, trust, agreement, or contract...
Página 3294 - ... the Secretary of the Treasury, who shall make all needful regulations for the identification of such articles and merchandise and for the assessment and collection of such additional duties.
Página 3133 - Charles be put in the record? The CHAIRMAN. Without objection, that will be done.
Página 3205 - Conventional restrictions aimed at preventing the development of competitive watch manufacturers were "not directed at the. United States watch industry." The United States watch industry was the Swiss watch industry's biggest competitor, and the restrictions of the Convention have obviously had a crippling effect in this country, and were so intended. The only question suggested here is whether the acts of the defendants have affected United States trade and commerce and, if so, whether they have...
Página 3193 - I cannot accept the argument that the defendants' Conventional restrictions aimed at preventing the development of competitive watch manufacturers were •not directed at the United States watch industry.
Página 3202 - intended by defendants to and did impose unreasonable restrictions on the manufacture of watches and watch parts in the United States." Typical of such practices were Swiss prohibitions on the export of watchmaking machinery to this country, their imposition of quantity limits on the number of watches Bulova would be "permitted" to produce in its US plant, their refusal to export watch parts except for repair purposes, their threatening...