In a prepared statement, the MITI said it has received the petition from the Malaysian producer, requesting antidumping on imports of pre-painted, painted and color coated steel coils from both Vietnam and China.
The petitioner alleges these steel coils are being dumped into the Malaysian market at prices much lower than those prevailing in the domestic markets of Vietnam, China or Malaysia.
Further, the petition alleges the anti-competitive practices are the direct and proximate cause of both the Malaysian steel coil industry and the petitioner specifically suffering material injury.
In addition, the petition alleges the absolute volume of the imports from Vietnam is causing irreparable material injury to the domestic industry and serves as a basis for the imposition of anti-dumping import duties.
In accordance with Malaysia’s Countervailing and Anti-Dumping Duties Act of 1993 and related regulations, the MITI said an investigation will be undertaken and a preliminary determination made within 120 days from the date of initiation of the action.The MITI has determined that there is sufficient prima facie evidence of dumping, injury and causal link and therefore has initiated a preliminary investigation on imports of pre-painted, painted and colour coated steel coils.
If the final determination is affirmative the government will impose an anti-dumping duty at a rate necessary to prevent further injury to the domestic industry the MITI statement concluded.
In connection with the investigation, MITI will provide a set of questionnaire to interested parties (importers, foreign producers, exporters and associations). Other interested parties may request for the questionnaires no later than May 14, 2015 and may also provide additional supporting evidence to the MITI on or before May 28, 2015.
In the event no additional information is received within the specified period, the government will make its preliminary findings based on all available facts.
According to the petition, for the period October 1, 2013 to September 30, 2014 Vietnam exported an estimated 37,950 million tonnes of steel coil to Malaysia, accounting for 68.2% of market share.
The period of investigation is October 1, 2013 to September 30, 2014. However, for the purpose of analysing injury, data of the previous two years from October 1, 2011 to September 30, 2013 would also be considered, it added.
The petition lodged by FIW – a Singaporean and Japanese joint venture based in Malaysia – alleges the dumping margin amounted to 13.68%.
Ho Nghia Dung, President of the Vietnam Steel Association (VSA), in turn stressed that the association is working with domestic enterprises to coordinate an appropriate response to the petition.
Dung advised any interested party to cooperate fully in supplying information to the MITI to expedite the dispute resolution process and bring about a favourable resolution.
The Mexican government’s recent decision to impose anti-dumping duties on steel coil imports from China has sparked a rift between the country’s steel and automotive industries, reigniting a debate over whether Mexico should adopt a more protectionist stance over trade policy.
The government announced several additional measures to support domestic steelmakers, including strengthening customs controls to block the entrance of illegal steel. But authorities stopped short of meeting local industry demands for a 15% blanket tariff on all steel imports from China. Mexico doesn’t apply import tariffs on steel.
As a result of the global steel glut caused by falling demand and excess output by China, Mexican steel producers have announced thousands of layoffs and have been lobbying in recent weeks for the imposition of tariffs.
The automotive industry cried foul, however, warning that setting up more protective measures could end up hurting the competitiveness of one of Mexico’s best-performing manufacturing sectors. The Mexican auto industry imports around 90% of the steel it uses.
The dispute shows how even champions of free-trade such as Mexico can face policy dilemmas. The government of PresidentEnrique Peña Nieto is seeking a delicate balance between supporting a labor-intensive industry that pays higher-than-average wages, and remaining one of the most open economies in Latin America.
“We want a smart integration of Mexico in the global economy. Yes, we want to continue being a country that welcomes free trade, but active enough to battle unfair competition,” said Economy Minister Ildefonso Guajardo.
India and the European Union have also recently slapped anti-dumping duties on Chinese steel, as China’s massive state-owned steel industry floods the world with exports.
Mr. Guajardo said imposing tariffs wouldn’t be the best solution. “Tariffs go against all market participants, and that could generate distortions along the value chain,” he said.
Francisco Orduña, the head of institutional relations at Mexico’s biggest steel producer Altos Hornos de Mexico, or Ahmsa, said the latest measures are “a positive step” that could limit planned layoffs at the company. A spokesman for the automotive industry association had no comment on Thursday’s measures.
Disagreements between suppliers and users of steel began in June, when Mexico imposed anti-dumping duties of up to 103% for cold-rolled flat steel from China, after it was determined that Chinese exporters were selling their products at dumping prices due to heavy government subsidies. Similar duties were applied to hot-rolled steel coil. Both products are essential for the automotive industry.
The move came after Ahmsa said it was cutting 4,500 employees and reducing production by 20%. Mexico’s unit of steel giant ArcelorMittal is also planning to cut 2,800 jobs and DeAcero another 2,500.
Steel imports in Mexico rose 11% in the January-May period compared with the previous year, while production fell 5%, according to the steel industry chamber. Steel imports from China jumped 113%. China’s authorities have publicly opposed any measures against its steel exports, saying its products are highly competitive.
“We’re becoming a country of assembly plants, while Mexico is losing a national industrial base. No country can expect to become an economic power without its own industry,” said Mr. Orduña of Ahmsa.
Mexico’s auto industry association, which represents foreign auto makers such as General Motors and Nissan, disagrees on applying tariffs to steel imports.
“Mexico can’t change the rules of the game. We can’t introduce new elements that will impact on our competitiveness and growth,” said Eduardo Solís, president of the association, earlier this week.
Auto makers are investing billions of dollars in new assembly plants and expansions, promising to bolster Mexico’s position as the world’s seventh-largest auto producer and fourth-biggest exporter.
Mexico burnished its free-trade credentials in 1993, signing the North American Free Trade Agreement with the U.S. and Canada. It now has trade agreements with 46 other countries, including the European Union, Japan, and a host of Latin American nations.
The opening has spurred business investments and benefited consumers, who can now find all kinds of products on supermarket market shelves and in stores, analysts say. Mexico’s total trade has increased to around $800 billion in 2014 from $115 billion in 1993.
“Free trade has been a success story for Mexico. To change course and impose tariffs on steel would only mean rises in prices for consumers and for the thriving manufacturing industry,” said Luis de la Calle, an economist and former Mexican trade official.
But critics of the open-trade policies say Mexico lacks effective tools to support local producers, having more lenient rules regarding unfair competition than some developed nations. While Mexico has established so far 15 anti-dumping duties against Chinese steel, the U.S. has set 158 and the European Union 85.
“Mexico has to stimulate added-value national industries via tougher actions, as most countries do,” said Mauricio de María, a former head of the U.N. Industrial Development Organization. “What assembly plants export, in many cases, are imports manufactured by a cheap labor force.”
The Economy Ministry said it will try to raise the efficiency of its anti-dumping inquiries, which often take years to complete, and match legislation with those of Mexico’s main trade partners.
But in private, some in the steel industry remain skeptical. “Too often, the Chinese seem to be smarter than the government,” said a senior official of a steel company who asked not to be named.
Mexico Antidumping Hot Rolled Steel Coil…
Mexico’s Ministry of Economy has initiated an anti-dumping investigation on hot-rolled coil steel (HRC) imported from Germany, China and France.
Mexican steelmakers Altos Hornos de Mexico (Ahmsa) and Ternium have requested that anti-dumping duties be applied to imports of HRC from Germany, China and France at the rates of 27.2 percent, 102.9 percent and 14.4 percent, respectively.
The trade association for the country’s iron and steel industry, known as Canacero, said in a statement that imports of HRC from the three countries under investigation increased by 686 percent in 2013, thereby “directly affecting Mexican manufacturers.”
The Ministry of Economy will seek to determine whether HRC from the three countries was sold in Mexico at below-market prices. HRC is used in the automotive industry, and in the manufacture of piping.
The imposition of antidumping and countervailing duties on certain hot-rolled steel coil from Australia, Brazil, Japan, the Netherlands, South Korea, Turkey and the UK has been sought by Six US steel producers — AK Steel, ArcelorMittal USA, Nucor, SSAB, Steel Dynamics and US Steel.
According to a filing with the US Department of Commerce, the petitioners allege that hot-rolled steel from the seven countries is “being, or is likely to be, sold in the United States at less than fair value.” In addition, “petitioners further allege that the governments of Brazil, [South] Korea and Turkey are providing countervailable subsidies.”
The filing states that the steelmakers request antidumping duties to be imposed on hot-rolled steel from all seven countries; however, countervailing duties would be imposed only on imports from Brazil, South Korea and Turkey. US hot-rolled coil producers alleged dumping margins of roughly 19%-200%, depending on the country of origin.
The alleged dumping rates are 99.20% for Australia, 21.80% for Brazil, 19.53-30.90% for Japan, 55.21-173.17% for the Netherlands, 86.96-158.93% for South Korea, 96.44-200.78% for Turkey and 50.63-161.75% for the UK.
The petitions also allege that the foreign producers in Brazil, South Korea and Turkey benefit from numerous countervailable subsidies provided by their governments. The petitions identify 33 different subsidy programs in Brazil, 41 subsidy programs in South Korea and 17 subsidy programs in Turkey.
China is not one of the countries named in these petitions, because imports of hot-rolled steel from China are already subject to an antidumping order.
The petitions were filed concurrently with the US Department of Commerce and the US International Trade Commission.
According to the filing, between June 2014 and May 2015 the seven countries accounted for 54.2% of the 7.37 million st of hot-rolled coil imports into the US. South Korea was responsible for 18.9% of the hot-rolled coil import market share; Turkey, 7.5%; the Netherlands, 6.6%; Japan, 6.3%; Brazil, 6.1%; and Australia, 4.7%.
Excluding Canada and Mexico during that time frame, the seven countries accounted for 80.1% of carbon hot-rolled coil imports.
This is the third filed flat-rolled sheet trade case in the past 2 1/2 months as US producers filed petitions against corrosion-resistant imports at the start of June and followed up with petitions against cold-rolled imports at the end of July.
The Commerce Department will determine whether to initiate the antidumping and countervailing duty investigations within 20 days of filing.
The USITC will reach a preliminary determination of material injury or threat of material injury within 45 days of filing.
The entire investigative process will take approximately one year, with final determinations of dumping, subsidization, and injury likely in summer 2016.
Hochiminh – 11 Aug 2015 443 pm EDT/2043 GMT
–Edited by Jason Lindquist,聽jason.firstname.lastname@example.org
Import Duties Imposed to Cold Rolled steel coil from China
Mexico’s government said on Friday June 19th, that it would impose import duties on cold-rolled steel sheet from China after an anti-dumping investigation.
The government said in its official gazette that it was placing tariffs of 65.99 percent on imports from Baoshan Iron & Steel Co Ltd and 82.08 percent on those from Tangshan Iron and Steel Group Co Ltd.
It imposed a duty of 103.41 percent on imports from Beijing Shougang Cold Rolling Co, Shougang Jingtang United Iron & Steel Co and all other export companies.
COLD ROLLED STEEL COILS (Photo: www.metchem.com.pk)
COLD ROLLED STEEL COILS (Photo: www.metchem.com.pk)
Altos Hornos de Mexico, one of the Mexican companies whose complaints led to the investigation, said earlier this month that Mexico’s efforts had been slow and insufficient given the growth of imports of steel products at dumping prices.
Earlier this month, Mexico imposed provisional import duties on hot-rolled steel from Germany, China and France.
FIND A SOLUTION? please read this article: Free Antidumping For Coated Steel Coil from Vietnam
Mexico seeking Antidumping Chinese Cold Rolled Steel Coil
Mexico’s Economy Secretariat has extended for an undetermined period the investigation over imports of Chinese cold-rolled coil, initiated in April, without imposing any preliminary countervailing duties.
The products subject to the investigation are cold-rolled steel products, not less than 600 mm wide, uncoated, 0.5-3 mm thick, under HS codes 7209.16.01 and 7209.17.01, following a request presented by Ternium and supported by Ahmsa.
“There are enough elements to preliminary support that in the investigated period [October 2012 to September 2013] the imports of the subjected product were done under price discrimination and generated a harm threat to the national production,” the secretariat said in a document posted on its website Monday afternoon.
However, no countervailing duty was applied for this instance as “in these cases the enforcement of antidumping measures must be examined with special care,” the secretariat said.
The secretariat estimated that the impact of these imports will continue in 2015, reducing production 4%, domestic shipments 7% and use of installed capacity 2%, compared with 2014.
–Henrique Ribeiro, email@example.com
–Edited by Derek Sands, firstname.lastname@example.org
Related Article: Free Antidumping For Coated Steel Coil from Vietnam.
Hot Dip Galvanized Steel is continuously coated on both sides with a zinc coating. The hot dip process, pioneered by Nam Kim Steel in Vietnam, provides a tight metallurgical bond between the steel and the coating. This process results in a material with the strength and formability of steel plus the corrosion protection of zinc. Zinc protects the base metal by providing a barrier to corrosive elements and also by the sacrificial nature of the coating.
Hot Dip Galvanized Steel is available with special surface finishes, tailored for specific applications, and in a variety of base metal grades and coating weights. Hot Dip Galvanized Steel is widely used in many applications in the automotive, appliance, construction, HVAC, and other industries.
The zinc coating protects the base metal by providing a barrier to corrosive elements and also by the sacrificial nature of the coating. Ultimate service life depends on coating thickness and the severity of the environment.
Excellent Surface Appearance
Hot Dip Galvanized Steel is available as EXTRASMOOTH or ULTRASMOOTH for the most demanding surface critical applications.
Hot Dip Galvanized Steel can be used to produce parts containing simple bends to parts with deep drawing requirements.
Hot Dip Galvanized Steel is readily paintable provided proper pre-treatment is performed.
f you are looking for importing Hot Dip Galvanized Steel (GI) from Vietnam, please contact us at:
Mr. Van Loc
Export Dept – Global market
Tel/whatsapp/line: +84 938 162 934
NAM KIM STEEL VIETNAM
Road N1, An Thanh Production Area, Thuan An District,
Binh Duong Province, Vietnam.
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel (GL) is a flat carbon steel product coated on both sides with an aluminium-zinc alloy. The coating is composed of 55% aluminium, 43.4% zinc and 1.6% silicon and applied by means of a continuous hot dip galvanising process. 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel is available in a wide range of steel grades: steels for cold forming and deep drawing applications, and structural steels.
The excellent corrosion resistance of 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel is a result of the properties of its two metallic constituents: the barrier effect of the aluminium present on the surface of the coating and the sacrificial protection of zinc.
The characteristic spangled silver colour of 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel gives it a very attractive appearance. Thanks to a thin transparent layer of aluminium oxide on the top surface of the coating, this appearance is preserved over time.
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel offers additional advantages:
– Good corrosion resistance at high temperatures
– Good abrasion resistance because of its surface hardness
– Excellent thermal and light reflectivity
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel coated steels are used widely in both indoor and outdoor applications:
– Construction: roofing, cladding, structural sections, composite panels, tiles etc
– Domestic appliances: washing machines, tumble dryers, refrigerators, toasters, microwave ovens etc
– Miscellaneous: boiler casings, air ducts, electrical cabinets, lighting, computer casings etc
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel can be supplied oiled and/or with a chemical surface treatment, or with an thin organic coating.
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel Florelis is a product with improved uniformity, with the result that there is no visible difference between the sheets. It is specially designed for facades of buildings with the highest aesthetic requirements.
4.Recommendations for use
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel is supplied passivated or oiled to temporarily limit any risk of black rust formation. During transport and storage, all necessary precautions must be taken to keep the material dry and to prevent the formation of condensation. Improved protection can be obtained by the application of an coating.
Forming and joining
The forming and joining techniques currently used for uncoated steel sheets are also suitable for 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel.
The coating thickness must therefore be compatible with both the desired degree of corrosion protection and the requirements of the forming and welding processes envisaged. Forming performance is improved if 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel is coated with an thin organic coating.
55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel can be painted after degreasing and surface treatment when delivered oiled. 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel coated with an thin organic coating can be painted directly, without any prior surface treatment. However, the paint must be compatible with the resin.
If you are looking for importing 55% Aluminium-Zinc Alloy Coated Steel (GL) from Vietnam, please contact us at:
Mr. Van Loc
Export Dept – Global market
Tel/whatsapp/line: +84 938 162 934
NAM KIM STEEL VIETNAM
Road N1, An Thanh Production Area, Thuan An District,
Binh Duong Province, Vietnam.
On November 3, 2015, Coated Steel Coil Countervailing Duty (CVD) Result was initially announced for imports from China, India, Italy, Korea, Taiwan.
• The CVD law provides U.S. business and workers with a transparent and internationally accepted mechanism to seek relief from the market distorting effects caused by injurious subsidization of imports into the United States, establishing an opportunity to compete on a level playing field.
• For the purpose of CVD investigations, countervailable subsidies are financial assistance from foreign governments that benefit the production of goods from foreign companies and are limited to specific enterprises or industries, or are contingent either upon export performance or upon the use of domestic goods over imported goods.
• In the China investigation, Commerce preliminarily determined that mandatory respondent Yieh Phui (China) Technomaterial Co., Ltd. received a subsidy rate of 26.26 percent. Mandatory respondents Angang Group Hong Kong Company Ltd., Baoshan Iron & Steel Co., Ltd., Duferco S.A. (and its cross-owned companies Hebei Iron & Steel Group, and Tangshan Iron and Steel Group Co., Ltd.), Changshu Everbright Material Technology, and Handan Iron & Steel Group either notified Commerce that they would not participate in this investigation or did not participate in the investigation. As a result, these companies received a subsidy rate of 235.66 percent based on adverse facts available following Commerce’s preliminary determination that the companies had not cooperated in the investigation. All other producers/exporters in China have been assigned a preliminary subsidy rate of 26.26 percent.
• In the India investigation, Commerce preliminarily determined that mandatory respondents JSW Steel Limited received a subsidy rate of 2.85. Respondent Uttam Galva Steels Limited preliminarily
received a subsidy rate of 7.71 percent. All other producers/exporters in India have been assigned a preliminary subsidy rate of 5.28 percent.
• In the Italy investigation, Commerce preliminarily determined that mandatory respondents Acciaieria Arvedi S.p.A. and Marcegaglia S.p.A. received subsidy rates of 0.38 percent and 0.04 percent, respectively, which are de minimis. Respondent Ilva S.p.A., which did not participate in this investigation, received a subsidy rate of 38.41 percent based on adverse facts available following Commerce’s preliminary determination that the company had not cooperated in the investigation. All other producers/exporters in Italy have been assigned a preliminary subsidy rate of 13.06 percent.
• In the Korea investigation, Commerce preliminarily determined that mandatory respondents Dongbu Steel Co., Ltd./Dongbu Incheon Steel Co., Ltd. (Dongbu) received a subsidy rate of 1.37 percent and Union Steel Manufacturing Co. Ltd./Dongkuk Steel Mill Co., Ltd. (Union/Dongkuk) received a U.S. Department of Commerce | International Trade Administration subsidy rate 0.69 percent, which is de minimis. All other producers/exporters in Korea have been assigned a preliminary subsidy rate of 1.37 percent.
• In the Taiwan investigation, Commerce preliminarily determined that mandatory respondents Prosperity Tieh Enterprise Co., Ltd. (PT); Hong-Ye Steel Co., Ltd. (HY); Prosperity Did Enterprise Co., Ltd. (PD); and Chan Lin Enterprise Co., Ltd. (CL) (collectively Prosperity Companies) and Yieh Phui Enterprise Co., Ltd. (Yieh Phui); Yieh Corporation Limited (YCL); Shin Yang Steel Co., Ltd. (Shin Yang); and Synn Industrial Co., Ltd (Synn) (collectivelyYieh Phui Companies) received subsidy rates of 0.00 percent, which is de minimis. Because the preliminary determination is negative, no “all others” rate has been applied to any other producers/exporters in Taiwan.
• As a result of the preliminary affirmative determinations, Commerce will instruct U.S. Customs and Border Protection to require cash deposits based on these preliminary subsidy rates.
• Commerce preliminary found that critical circumstances exist with respect to certain exporters from China, Italy, Korea, and Taiwan. Where critical circumstances were found with respect to China,
Italy, and Korea, CBP will be instructed to impose provisional measures retroactively on entries of corrosion-resistant steel from those exporters, up to 90 days prior to publication of the respective
preliminary determination Federal Register notice. No critical circumstances were found with respect to exports of corrosion-resistant steel from India. Because of Commerce’s preliminary
negative determination with respect to Taiwan, retroactive provisional measures will not be applied.
• The petitioners for these investigations are United States Steel Corporation (PA), Nucor Corporation (NC), ArcelorMittal USA (IL), AK Steel Corporation (OH), Steel Dynamics, Inc. (IN), and California Steel Industries, Inc. (CA).
• The products covered by these investigations are certain flat-rolled steel products, either clad, plated, or coated with corrosion-resistant metals such as zinc, aluminum, or zinc-, aluminum-, nickel- or
iron-based alloys, whether or not corrugated or painted, varnished, laminated, or coated with plastics or other non-metallic substances in addition to the metallic coating. The products covered include
coils that have a width of 12.7 mm or greater, regardless of form of coil (e.g., in successively superimposed layers, spirally oscillating, etc.). The products covered also include products not in coils (e.g., in straight lengths) of a thickness less than 4.75 mm and a width that is 12.7 mm or greater and that measures at least 10 times the thickness. The products covered also include products not in coils (e.g., in straight lengths) of a thickness of 4.75 mm or more and a width exceeding 150 mm and measuring at least twice the thickness. The products described above may be rectangular, square, circular, or other shape and include products of either rectangular or non-rectangular cross-section where such cross-section is achieved subsequent to the rolling process, i.e., products which have been “worked after rolling” (e.g., products which have been beveled or rounded at the edges). For purposes of the width and thickness requirements referenced above:
(1) where the nominal and actual measurements vary, a product is within the scope if application of either the nominal or actual measurement would place it within the scope based on the definitions set forth above, and U.S. Department of Commerce | International Trade Administration
(2) where the width and thickness vary for a specific product (e.g., the thickness of certain products with non-rectangular cross-section, the width of certain products with non-rectangular shape, etc.), the measurement at its greatest width or thickness applies.
Steel products included in the scope of these investigations are products in which:
(1) iron predominates, by weight, over each of the other contained elements;
(2) the carbon content is 2 percent or less, by weight;
(3) none of the elements listed below exceeds the quantity, by weight, respectively indicated:
• 2.50 percent of manganese, or
• 3.30 percent of silicon, or
• 1.50 percent of copper, or
• 1.50 percent of aluminum, or
• 1.25 percent of chromium, or
• 0.30 percent of cobalt, or
• 0.40 percent of lead, or
• 2.00 percent of nickel, or
• 0.30 percent of tungsten (also called wolfram), or
• 0.80 percent of molybdenum, or
• 0.10 percent of niobium (also called columbium), or
• 0.30 percent of vanadium, or
• 0.30 percent of zirconium
Unless specifically excluded, products are included in this scope regardless of levels of boron and titanium.
• In 2014, imports of corrosion-resistant steel products from China, India, Italy, Korea, and Taiwan were valued at an estimated $685 million, $379.5 million, $99.1 million, $416.7 million, and $577.5 million, respectively, for a total of $2.2 billion.
• Commerce is scheduled to announce its final determination on or about January 19, 2016; unless the statutory deadline is extended.
• If Commerce makes affirmative final determinations, and the U.S. International Trade Commission (ITC) makes affirmative final determinations that imports of China, India, Italy, Korea, and/or
Taiwan materially injure, or threaten material injury to, the domestic industry, Commerce will issue CVD orders. If either Commerce’s or the ITC’s final determinations are negative, no CVD orders will be issued. The ITC is scheduled to make its final injury determinations in March 2015.
PRELIMINARY SUBSIDY RATES – CVD RATES:
|Yieh Phui (China) Technomaterial Co., Ltd. 26.26%|
|Angang Group Hong Kong Company Ltd. 235.66%|
|Baoshan Iron & Steel Co., Ltd. 235.66%|
|Duferco S.A., Hebei Iron & Steel Group, and Tangshan Iron|
|and Steel Group Co., Ltd. 235.66%|
|Changshu Everbright Material Technology 235.66%|
|Handan Iron & Steel Group 235.66%|
|All Others 26.26%|
|JSW Steel Limited 2.85%|
|Uttam Galva Steels Limited 7.71%|
|All Others 5.28%|
|Acciaieria Arvedi S.p.A. 0.38%|
|Marcegaglia S.p.A. 0.04%|
|Ilva S.p.A. 38.41%|
|All Others 13.06%|
|Union Steel Manufacturing Co. Ltd./Dongkuk Steel Mill Co., Ltd. 0.69%|
|Dongbu Steel Co., Ltd./Dongbu Incheon Steel Co., Ltd. 1.37%|
|All Others 1.37%|
|All Mills 0%|
It’s not yet over as there is still pending Antidumping Rate applied for Coated Steel Coil from China, India, Korea, Italy, Taiwan. Bearing in mind that there are 2 barriers for US importers to import Coated Steel Coil: CVD rate and Antidumping rate.