U.S. Export Clearance for Practitioners
U.S. Export Clearance for Practitioners.
This practitioner-level course introduces learners to the regulatory requirements for effecting the actual shipment or transfer of export-controlled items. These activities are commonly called “customs clearance.” This course provides an overview of these areas in relation to the relevant U.S. compliance regimes, including the Export Administration Regulations, the International Traffic in Arms Regulations, the Federal Trade Regulations, and Customs and Border Protection regulations.
These activities include preparation of customs clearance documentation, decrementation of authorizations, and recordkeeping. Specifically, this course will identify the different requirements for hardware and technical information under the ITAR and the EAR, as well as the submission methods to CBP. This course will also discuss the different requirements for permanent transactions and temporary transactions. Transactions involving hand-carry scenarios, self-decrementation, domestic transactions with foreign persons, and shipments using government transport will also be discussed. Most importantly, this course discusses best practices for conducting customs activities.
Users will receive a Certificate of Completion from George Mason University upon successfully finishing this course.
• Employees who are responsible for clearing inbound items for either a permanent or temporary transaction
• Employees who interface with freight forwarders and logistics providers – both domestically and abroad
• Understand the customs clearance requirements for hardware shipments and technical information transfers.
• Identify the need to provide destination control statements and classification information.
• Remember that an authorization requires decrementation to ensure compliance.
• Recognize the recordkeeping and reporting requirements for the use of exemptions and exceptions.
• Distinguish and/or differentiate between the different requirements for permanent and temporary transactions.
• Know that maintaining records associated with a shipment or transfer is critical to successful compliance.
• Understand that they may be responsible for preparing or submitting customs clearance documentation.
• Recognize that they may be responsible for decrementing or monitoring an authorization for available quantity or value.
• Understand that they may be responsible for ensuring the appropriate recordkeeping is maintained related to customs clearance.