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Uruguay Round Agreements Act Legislative History

(paragraph 218) establishes specific rules for: (1) countervailing investigations and investigations into anti-dumping duties on agreements to eliminate adverse effects or export subsidies sold in a regional industry (domestic producers in a region considered a separate industry); and (2) the assessment of countervailing duties or anti-dumping duties instituted on certain exporters in the conclusions of the regional industry. The works concerned are works that have been made public either because of the absence of international copyright agreements between the United States and the country of origin of the work, or because of non-compliance with the registration and notification of copyright procedures in the United States. These are also works that already had U.S. copyright, but were made public because of the lack of copyright renewal. The law defines all the works concerned as “restored works” and the copyright granted to you as a “restored copyright”, although many of these works never had an American copyright to restore it. (paragraph 216), the management authority imposes, in the case of countervailing and anti-dumping duties, on exporters who have been the subject of agreements, the adverse effects or subsidies granted to their exports to eliminate the grounds for non-acceptance of these agreements and the opportunity to make their submissions. Uruguay Round Agreements Act – Title I: Approval and General Provisions for the Uruguay Round Agreements – subtitle A: approval of agreements and related provisions – declares that Congress is ready: (1) the Uruguay Round Agreements concluded on 15 April 1994 as part of the Uruguay Round multilateral trade negotiations under the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT); and (2) a declaration on administrative measures for the implementation of such agreements, presented to Congress on 27 September 1994. GovTrack automatically collects legislative information from a wide variety of government and non-governmental sources. This page comes mainly from Congress.gov, the official portal of the U.S. Congress.

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