U.S. Customs Brokers
Testimonials
"In 2013 we selected LM Brokerage and Logistics, Inc. to handle brokerage and logistics services out of the port of Nogales AZ. I am completely satisfied in our decision. Throught the flawless implementation LM Brokerage has proven themselves as a true strategic partner bringing the highest level of customer service. Thank you LM Brokerage for stepping up to the challenge."
Bryan Hargreaves
Import Export Manager
Continental

Some of our Valued Customers
Air Cargo Clearance
Ocean Cargo Clearance
U.S. Customs Bonded Warehouse
Excelent Customer Service

Exporting

The U.S. Department of Commerce’s Bureau of Industry and Security defines an export as an item sent from the United States to a foreign destination.

The way the item is transported does not affect whether you need an export license to send the item. It is in the act itself that makes the item an export.

An item is considered an export even if it is

·  Leaving the United States temporarily

·  A gift

·  Going to a wholly-owned U.S. subsidiary in a foreign country

·  Originally from a foreign country but is sent out of the United States to its point of origin or another country

·  Certain technology or source code that is released to a foreign national in the United States.

 

Determining License Requirements

As an exporter you need to determine if you need a commerce export license. We will guide you so you can determine if your product falls under one of the Export Control Classification Numbers and  will guide you too find if a license is requirements. In this process you need to consider the following questions:

What will you be exporting?

Where will you be exporting your goods?

Who will receive your items?

Who will receive your items?

What your items will be used for?


 Steps for Processing Your Export

Determine that your export is under the jurisdiction of the U.S. Department of Commerce.

  1. Classify your item from the Commerce Control List using an Export Control Classification Number (ECCN).
  2. If your item has an ECCN, identify any Reasons for Control on the Commerce Control List.
  3. Check the ECCN Controls against the Commerce Country Chart to see if a license is required.
  4. If a license is required, check first to see if a license exception is available.
  5. Check that no prohibited end-user or end-use is involved with your export transaction. If either is involved, determine if you must apply for a license.
  6. Create export documentation through the Automated Export System (AES) and using the correct ECCN, the EAR99 designation (no ECCN exists) and appropriate symbols.


NAFTA Seminar Program


Wednesday, April 5, 2017 

Americana Motel


8:00am Registration, Coffee & Donuts.


8:30 U.S. – Mexico Trade Relations under the Trump Administration

Rudy Piña, LCB - President, R.A. Piña & Associates Inc. - Nogales, Arizona.


9:00 New Product Introductions– The Six U.S. Customs Critical Decisions. 

Rudy Piña 


9:30 Principles of Tariff Classification & Customs Valuation. 

Fernando Sandoval, LCB Martinez Group, Nogales, Arizona & Sonora.


10:30 Break.


10:45 Country of Origin Determinations and the Requirements of Country of Origin Markings. 

Rudy Piña


12:00pm Hosted Luncheon.


12:45 Guidelines on Preparing the NAFTA Certificate of Origin. 

Hector Lopez Monroy, LCB LM Logistics, Nogales, Arizona


1.15 Using U.S. Preferential Tariff Provisions 9801 and 9802 to Reduce Duties. 

Rudy Piña


1:45 Break


2:00 The Role of the U.S. Customs Import Specialist Teams & The CEEs. 

Sherri Ruby Supervisory Import Specialist U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Nogales, Arizona. 


2:30 The Role of the U.S. Customs Inspection & Control Division. 

Albert Trotto, Supervisor, Trade Enforcement Operations U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Nogales, Arizona


3:00 Closing Remarks 

Rudy Piña






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