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A procedure allowing the import of goods for the purposes of processing and re-exporting them (Art. 114 CC). The import duties are
either suspended, together with commercial policy measures (suspension system),
or initially paid and refunded at re-export (drawback system).
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An area where goods of foreign origin may be brought in for re-export or transhipment without the payment of customs duty.
Foul Bill of Lading
A receipt for goods issued by a carrier bearing a notation that the outward containers or goods have been damaged. See "Clean Bill of Lading." ...

2. To ship to one country, and then to re-export to another. (Sometimes the second exporting country may be incorrectly represented as the country of origin.)
Transaction Value
(USA) The price actually paid or payable for merchandise imported.

User:Rashminarayan/International finance sandbox
Re-exportation
Relative purchasing power parity
Remittance
Resource curse
David Ricardo
Carlos Alfredo Rodríguez
Rybczynski theorem ...

The refund of duties paid on imported goods, provided at the time of their re-exportation. See duty.
Français: Remboursement
Español: Reintegro de los derechos de aduana, devolución de los derechos de importación
Drawdown period: ...

a depository for goods; "storehouses were built close to the docks"
a port where merchandise can be imported and re-exported without paying import duties; "Bahrain has been an entrepot of trade between Arabia and India since the second millenium BC" ...

(USA) Customs entry used when merchandise arrives in the U.S. and is moved in bond to another U.S. port for re-export to a foreign country.
Traveler
One who passes from place to place, whether for pleasure, instruction, business or health.

Drawback
Import duties or taxes repaid by a government, in whole or in part, when the imported goods are re-exported or used in the manufacture of exported goods ...

Importers may therefore bring goods of foreign origin into such an area without paying customs duties and taxes, pending their eventual processing, transshipment or re-exportation. Free zones were numerous and prosperous during an earlier period when tariffs were high.

(Offshore production usually implies re-exports to the home country or to third-country markets, while the term screwdriver assembly refers to operations within the country where the completed products are to be sold.) See also export platforms and globalization.

The Staple Act of 1663 extended the Navigation Act by requiring that all colonial exports to Europe be landed through an English port before being re-exported to Europe.

Consequently the United States relied on the Export Controls Act to attach restrictions to technologies licensed to allied and neutral countries in an effort to control the re-export of these technologies. Congress extended the act in 1953.

Exports of foreign merchandise (re-exports), consist of commodities of foreign origin which have entered the United States for consumption or into Customs bonded warehouses or U.S. Foreign Trade Zones, and which, at the time of exportation, are in substantially the same condition as when imported.

Rebate of import duties when the imported good is re-exported or used as input to the production of an exported good.
DRC
Domestic resource cost
DSM
Dispute settlement mechanism
DUKS
See baffling pigs.
Dummy ...

See also: See also: Tariff, Transaction, Manufacture, Tariffs, Sector

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