antidumping


Also found in: Financial.
Related to antidumping: antidumping laws

antidumping

(ˌæntɪˈdʌmpɪŋ)
n
(Commerce) commerce
a. a method of trade protection intended to stop other countries dumping goods cheaply on a domestic market
b. (as modifier): an antidumping agreement.

an•ti•dump•ing

(ˌæn tiˈdʌm pɪŋ, ˌæn taɪ-)

adj.
intended to discourage the dumping of imported goods, esp. by imposing extra customs duties: antidumping restrictions.
[1910–15]
References in periodicals archive ?
Department of Commerce today announced its preliminary antidumping margins calculated in connection with the seventh annual administrative review of the antidumping duty order on steam activated carbon from the People's Republic of China, noted Kelley Drye & Warren, LLP, counsel to domestic activated carbon manufacturers.
6 percent antidumping duty for five years on billions of dollars of U.
WASHINGTON--Hardwood plywood imported from China came a step closer to facing antidumping duties following a unanimous vote by the U.
10, 2012 (CENS)--Taiwanese solar cell makers are likely to see influx of orders shifted from Europe in the short term, for EU Commission has launched antidumping investigations on Chinese photovoltaic product suppliers in the EU bloc, and considers imposing punitive duties of over 30% on imports from China.
History suggests that if those proposals are implemented, a surge in antidumping action--at great cost to the broader U.
This Article explores the advantages that WTO membership brings to Vietnam in connection with antidumping disputes.
This work examines the role of antidumping laws in broader programs of trade liberalization in developing countries.
The first hurdle has been cleared in the effort to extend the antidumping duty orders for preserved mushrooms from Chile, India, Indonesia, and the People's Republic of China.
As tariffs on goods fall and quotas are removed, numerous developing countries, led by China and India, are using antidumping and other "trade remedy" laws to protect their domestic markets from imports.
Although business news in the developed world tends to emphasize trade policy enforcement by the two large economic powers, the European Union (EU) and the United States, the use of antidumping has become very widespread--39 other World Trade Organization (WTO) member countries (and possibly other nonmembers) initiated antidumping cases over the 1995-2003 period.
Fourteen economies seeking to tighten the World Trade Organization's rules on antidumping reaffirmed Wednesday their determination to try to curb abusive practices by countries such as the United States, a Japanese official said.