Rep. Adrian Smith of the House Ways and Means trade subcommittee says the Generalized System of Preferences will be renewed, with retroactive tariff refunds worth billions.
Coalition vice presidents explain the FDAs shortcomings and why U.S. medicines are often in short supply in a new American Affairs Journal article.
Last year, the U.S. imported more goods from Mexico than it did from China. It was a first. Although the trade deficit with China is still the biggest out of every country, and more than the trade deficit with Mexico and Canada combined, Mexican imports totaled $475.6 billion in 2023 versus China’s $427.2 billion.
Modern-day smugglers are using the de minimis loophole to bring in illicit imports of fentanyl, pill presses, and all manner of contraband.
The U.S. manufacturing boom, which started slowly since the implementation of tariffs on steel, aluminum, some China imports, and sped along by new laws favoring domestic supply chains, has had a positive impact on lower income counties nationwide.
The decision, which will result in nearly 1,000 employee layoffs in April, is a direct result of the U.S. International Trade Commission’s (ITC) determination that illegally dumped and subsidized imports of tin mill products from China, Canada and Germany do not sufficiently harm the U.S. domestic steel industry.
An alarming new report from Horizon Advisory details China’s distortion of the global solar industry and how that threatens the national and economic security of the United States as it “risks making the United States dependent, and dependent on an adversary, for a strategic, future energy source.”
As imports from China rise, the native auto industry will whither at a time when a new auto industry is being born. Call it an opportunity lost.
Section 201 solar safeguard tariffs were supposed to ruin the solar business and completely stall deployment of solar on rooftops and vacant fields controlled by electric utility companies. But according to a U.S. government report, they did nothing of the sort.
Rep. Frank Lucas (R-OK-3) sat down with the Hudson Institute on Monday for a one hour event on how to counter China economically and the biggest takeaway was the obvious: it won’t be easy, and everyone has a different opinion on it.