U.S. Imposes Antidumping Duties on Tin Mill Product Imports from Multiple Countries

WASHINGTON: The U.S. Department of Commerce has concluded its investigation into the importation of tin mill products from several countries, issuing its final antidumping duty determinations. The department determined that imports from South Korea, China, Canada, and Germany were being dumped into the U.S. market.

According to Yonhap News Agency, the imports from these countries were deemed to be "unfairly priced." Tin mill, a type of steel product, is commonly used in food packaging and storage of various items. Among the companies affected by these duties is TCC Steel Corp, a South Korean firm, which faces a duty rate of 2.69 percent.

Furthermore, the department's investigation found that tin mill product imports from China were being subsidized. Conversely, it determined that imports from the Netherlands, Taiwan, Turkey, and Britain were not subjected to dumping practices.

In a press release, the Department of Commerce emphasized that this determination reflects their commitment to addressing unfair trade practices. They asserted that U.S. workers, companies, and farmers are entitled to protection from such practices under U.S. law.

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