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Feb 25, 2020

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Trade showdown

Trump administration plans additional tariffs on steel and aluminum

by Kimberly Adams Jan 27, 2020
Tariffs from 2018 made raw metals from outside the country more expensive. Now finished products could get extra taxes, too.
A worker cutting steel at a factory in Huaibei in China's eastern Anhui province in May 2018.
AFP via Getty Images

What new import tariffs mean for one American steel company

by Andie Corban and Kai Ryssdal Dec 5, 2019
"People are scrambling to buy steel," said Lisa Goldenberg, president of Delaware Steel Co.
Brazilian and Argentinian steel on the way to the United States got 25% more expensive after the president's tweet.
Daniel McNew/Getty Images

Could tariffs make U.S. businesses less productive in the long run?

by Sabri Ben-Achour May 24, 2019
Higher tariffs on Chinese imports, especially those that are used to make things in the U.S., can cut efficiency and competitiveness, experts say.
Chinese shipping containers that were unloaded at the Port of Long Beach in Los Angeles County in 2018.
Mark Ralston/AFP/Getty Images

Changing supply chains isn't as easy as 1, 2, 3

by Tracey Samuelson May 22, 2019
Some companies are better suited to change where they get things made than others.
BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images
Trade showdown

Where do things stand with the trade war?

by Kai Ryssdal May 6, 2019
It's been kinda hard to keep up.
The U.S. flag flies over shipping cranes and containers in Long Beach, California, in March.
Mark Ralston/AFP/Getty Images
My Economy

My Economy: Dealing with trade uncertainty

by Daniel Shin and Sean McHenry May 6, 2019
Todd Adams just wants to see an end to trade and tariff volatility between the U.S. and China.
"I can’t say that we’ve shifted any more manufacturing back to the U.S. based on the tariff," said Todd Adams, president of stainless steel manufacturing company Sanitube, about last year's steel tariff. Above, a steel market in China in 2018.
AFP/Getty Images
Trade showdown

Tariff exemption process remains "frustrating" for companies submitting applications

by Marketplace Staff Nov 7, 2018
Ronnie Smith at McMahon Steel is not convinced the people evaluating his requests were prepared to do so.
A worker handles steel cables at a factory in Nantong in China's eastern Jiangsu province in July. 
AFP/Getty Images

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Trade showdown

FOIA documents unmask the tariff exemption process

by Phoebe Unterman, Tracey Samuelson, and Janet Nguyen Nov 5, 2018
We obtained Department of Commerce documents to see how applications were approved and denied.
The majority of requests for tariff exemptions have been denied. Above, a steel distribution factory in Monterrey, Mexico.
Photo by Julio Cesar Aguilar/AFP/Getty Images
Trade showdown

Exemptions for steel tariffs are still in limbo

by Amy Scott and Phoebe Unterman Oct 2, 2018
We check in with a stainless steel producer who is still trying to get reimbursed for tariffs he believes he wrongfully paid.
Steel is loaded onto a truck for shipping at the NLMK Indiana steel mill in March in Portage, Indiana.
Scott Olson/Getty Images
Trade showdown

Life's good in the sector tariffs were intended to protect

by Sean McHenry and Kai Ryssdal Aug 21, 2018
A steel producer stands behind Trump's decision to implement tariffs.
A worker trims a newly cast steel slab at the NLMK Indiana steel mill in March in Portage, Indiana. 
Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images