Shipping Restrictions on Grain Sales to Eastern Europe: Hearings, Eighty-ninth Congress, First Session, September 17 and 27, 1965
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1965 - Cargo preference - 256 pages
Considers legality of Commerce Dept regulations requiring at least half of agricultural commodities sold to the Soviet Union and other Communist countries except Poland, Romania, and Yugoslavia to be shipped in U.S.-flag vessels.
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50 percent Administration agricultural American American ships American-flag apply authority believe bloc bushels cargo carried Chairman commercial committee commodities Communist competitive concerned Congress continue correct costs countries Department difference direct discuss dollars economic effect export Export Control fact farmers flag fleet follows foreign foreign policy further going Goodman Government grain Haddock important increase industry interest involved Italy lines maritime matter Meeker ment merchant marine million million tons Murdock operating Party ports position preference present President problem profits provision Public purchases question rates reason record regulation relations represent requirement respect restrictions Russia Secretary sell Senator Carlson Senator Lausche Senator McGovern Senator Symington shipments ships sold Soviet Union statement subsidy tion tons trade transaction transportation treaties understand United vessels
Page 8 - (B) to further the foreign policy of the United States and to aid in fulfilling its international responsibilities; and (C) to exercise the necessary vigilance over exports from the standpoint of their significance to the national security of the United States. I
Page 48 - Stat. 916 (1852) Party has actually granted or may hereafter grant, to the subjects of any other State, shall be extended to the subjects or citizens of the other High Contracting Party, gratuitously, if the concessions in favor of that other nation shall have been gratuitous, or in return for
Page 8 - to use export controls to the extent necessary (A) to protect the domestic economy from the excessive drain of scarce materials and to reduce the inflationary impact of abnormal foreign demand.
Page 49 - as nearly as possible of proportionate value and effect, to be adjusted by mutual agreement, if the concession shall have been conditional. Nepal (art. 7 of FCN Treaty) TIAS 1585; 61 Stat. 2566 (1947) * * * Any advantage, favor, privilege or immunity with respect to any duty, charge or regulation affecting commerce or navigation now or hereafter accorded by the United States of
Page 47 - Denmark (art, XIX(4) of FCN Treaty) TS 60; 8 Stat. 340 (1926) Vessels of either Party shall be accorded national treatment and most-favorednation treatment by the other Party with respect to the right to carry all articles that may be carried by vessel to or from the territories of such other Party * * * Ethiopia
Page 47 - 2063; TIAS 2863 (1953) Vessels of either Party shall be accorded national treatment and most-favorednation treatment with respect to the right to carry all products that may be carried by vessel to or from the territories of such other Party * * *. Korea (Art. XIX(4) of FCN Treaty) 8
Page 47 - 765; TIAS 2155 (1950) Vessels of either Party shall be accorded national and most-favored-nation treatment by the other Party with respect to the right to carry all articles that may be carried by vessel to or from the territories of such other Party * * * Israel (Art. XIX(4) of FCN Treaty) 5
Page 47 - of FCN Treaty) TS 725; 44 Stat. 2132 (1925) Vessels of either Party shall be accorded national treatment and most-favorednation treatment with respect to the right to carry all cargo that may be carried by vessel to or from the territories of the other Party. Greece
Page 118 - of the United States Government, and with such representative trade organizations throughout the United States as may be concerned, directly or indirectly, with any movement of commodities in the waterborne export and import foreign commerce of the United States, for the purpose of securing preference to vessels of United States registry in the shipment of such commodities. * * * Section
Page 118 - (b) to study, and to cooperate with vessel owners in devising means by which— (1) the importers and exporters of the United States can be induced to give preference to vessels under United States registry: » * * (d) to establish and maintain liaison with such other boards, commissions, independent establishments, and