Export Trading Company Act of 1982

Export Trading Company Act of 1982

Legislation in the United States that eased the ability for persons to form trade associations and other groups for exporters. The Act was intended to increase American exports.
References in periodicals archive ?
Congress used to enact the Export Trading Company Act of 1982.
Later, Congress passed The Export Trading Company Act of 1982 to facilitate the formation of export intermediaries and to promote and stimulate export trade for the USA.
Congress had hoped that provisions of the Export Trading Company Act of 1982 and the establishment of government-sponsored organizations to promote exportation of US goods would stimulate US companies into developing trading companies.
The Export Trading Company Act of 1982 created the Eximbank (Export-Import Bank), which is an independent US government agency whose purpose is to guarantee loans to export trading companies.
Export Trading Companies are enterprises--often groups of firms--that obtain limited antitrust immunity under the Export Trading Company Act of 1982.
The Export Trading Company Act of 1982 grants, to certified organizations, immunity from federal antitrust challenge for conduct that is specified in a certificate issued by the U.
ETCs did get off to a slow start: during the first 5 years of the Export Trading Company Act of 1982, ETCs accounted for a total of just over $500 million of U.
Several of the various provisions of the Export Trading Company Act of 1982 depart from the Webb-Pomerene Act in ways that threaten to tilt U.