Video instructions and help with filling out and completing duty drawback time limit

Instructions and Help about duty drawback time limit

Music at least for the most part everyone has made it in so thank you guys very much for joining us today this is Scarborough University here doing a webinar on a duty drawback there's also been a lot of changes coming down the pipe here in the last six months or so so before we get in our before we begin here I'm just a quick little commercial on on Scarborough Scarborough is a group of companies and we are us license customs broker and freight forwarder most recently we opened a consulting to patient and today with me I have Pat Caulfield from gr nfeld desiderio Leibowitz Silverman and clay shot Pat and I go back now a few years we've played golf a few times together and know each other from a few events and that's a great attorney and I think you guys are gonna have a good insight into some of the things about draw back we will try to keep the PowerPoint side of this presentation down to about 20 minutes or so and then we'll spill spend the rest of the time I'm going through and answering questions if you guys have questions I know we've gotten a big chunk of them already there is a Q&A option in in your log in as well so please feel free to ask them we will do our best to answer everything live if we do run out of time we will get every question answered that we do have so without that thanks for being with us and I will let you begin my pleasure out I'm happy to be here and as I mentioned I am with gr nfeld does Dario Ludwig Silverman in place that we are international trade firm in New York or headquartered in New York we have offices throughout the country we only do international and customs matters and before that I also worked at two customs brokerage firms so today we're going to talk about drawback which is one of the oldest export promotion programs that we have in fact drawback was provided for and one of the first tariff acts going back to 1789 so it's been around for a long time and as you can imagine it's changed quite a bit from them to now but the basics are the same drawback is a refund of 99 percent of duties and fees upon exportation or destruction previously important merchandise so in its most basic form if you import 100 widgets and export the same 100 widgets you can get a refund of the duties and fees you paid when you export them and when I say Duty can see that includes regular duties excise taxes merchandise processing fees hardware maintenance fees but it does not include anti-dumping and countervailing duties so you can get it on most of the duties and fees you pay but not a B or C B D of course the

FAQ

If you are filling out job applications, should you set a limit to how many you fill out daily-weekly? Why/why not?
Many people will tell you that looking for a job is a full time job. They’ll tell you it’s a numbers game. Put yourself out there as much as possible and something will eventually work out. They may have a point, but I think they’re also missing some important things that you need to consider.I would know. I’ve applied for hundreds, maybe thousands of jobs since I graduated college. Most of them I never heard back from. For a while, I had a whole system set up. A spreadsheet to track the applications and their results. Automated searches and reminder emails from the major job sites. Resumes publically available for any potential employers to see. I had a goal to apply for as many jobs a day as I could. I’m beginning to realize how all of this was exactly the wrong approach.I’ve had several jobs over this time. I said jobs. Not good jobs, not high paying jobs, not rewarding jobs. Just something to give me a bit of money to allow me to exist in this country for another two week pay period. I’ve gone through spells where I sat, feeling stuck and unfulfilled, in a miserable cubicle making less money every year. Occasionally I’d get angry and bang out a bunch of job applications, hoping someone would throw me a lifeline.They never did. You have to create your own lifeline. You have to save yourself.After a recent layoff, with unemployment benefits, I’ve had a bit of time to think and reflect on my approach and what I’ve done wrong. Here are a few lessons that may apply to your situation also.Quality, not quantity: I mentioned my job application system. I had it all. A template resume with blanks to fill in specific keywords from the job description. Cover letters set up the same way, insert name of this job here. Who has time to write a new letter each time? These HR people are not stupid. Well, some of them probably are. But they do this a lot. They can tell a template form letter every time. Sometimes you make the mistake of forgetting to change the name of the company or job in your letter. I admit to this mistake, multiple times. I’ve also sat down and carefully crafted a well thought out, excellent application package. Usually for that rare job you come across and say “Wow, this is what I want!” It really really sucks when you put in all this effort and don’t get any response. It takes a lot of time to do these kind of applications also. How do we deal with this?Apply for fewer jobs. Be selective. Desperation is a stinky cologne. If you are totally unqualified and send off a generic application, don’t be surprised if you don’t hear back. You’ve wasted your time. You’d be better off not applying at all. If you don’t meet the requirements posted for a job but feel you are the right choice anyways, give them a good explanation of why you’re the right choice. If you just graduated, don’t apply for the CEO job. Similarly, if you see a description for a job that you’re qualified for but know you would hate, save yourself the time and aggravation. It’s very hard to motivate yourself to do all that work knowing that the best possible outcome is to be stuck doing something you hate.Send good applications: Read the job description. Make lists of what they’re looking for, what skills you have, and your specific experience. Find the intersection of these three lists and highlight these points in your application.Consider temp agencies: These people get paid when you get paid. They want to find you something. They’re also typically overwhelmed with people looking for jobs, but most of the jobs I’ve had, unsatisfying as they were, were found for me by temp agencies. A lot of these jobs have the potential to go “permanent” (no job is actually a permanent job, but this is the term that is used for direct employment).Do something other than apply for jobs: This especially applies to periods of unemployment. If you just sit around eating tacos and playing Halo, I wouldn’t hire you either. Do something to improve your skills. Learn a language. Try freelancing. Look into starting your own business if you have an idea. If you don’t, think of ideas. Maybe you’ll think of something you want to try. Have something to put on your resume or LinkedIn profile, or even just to tell an interviewer, other than “Yeah, I’m unemployed...”Relax: The 1950’s are over. The labor market is very different in this country, even compared to just a few years ago. People who couldn’t find a “good job” used to be thought of as lazy, stupid, or unmotivated. “Get a job, you dirty hippy!” As you have already figured out for yourself, it isn’t that simple anymore. They guy making 6 figures who says he’d work at Taco Bell if he was unemployed is lying to you, or he’s an idiot. In any case, ignore him. Reflect: It is very normal for people to go through periods of unemployment and underemployment in today’s economy. There just isn’t the same demand for a bunch of bodies sitting at desks as there once was. Think and reflect on this. Is the career you’re pursuing even going to exist in a few years? Would your energy be better spent getting into something else with more potential? Sometimes it feels like you’re just banging your head against the same cement wall expecting different results. Go find a thinner wall, maybe one of those Japanese ones made of paper and bamboo. You know that old cliche about the definition of insanity...
If you left a survey for burglars to fill out the next time they ransacked your home, how would they rate the experience?
How did you learn about us?Rumors about rural houses having little Security.Location: 5/10Location was alright. Around 500 meters to the nearest neighbor. But unfortunately an hour away from any sizable population (20,000 plus being a sizable population.)Transportation: 10/10Transportation was top notch. The owners of the property never lock their Minivan or Pick-up truck. The keys are always left in the vehicles. Both are moderately new and somewhat non-descriptive so a perfect getaway vehicle. Not only did they provide vehicles they also kept trailers in a easily accessible unlocked shed.Security: 9/10Security was lax. There is a gate but it isn’t locked. Doors aren’t locked unless the house is left unoccupied for more than 2 weeks. No cameras made it really easy. They did have a dog which made it a bit of a pain. He was easily disposed of as he was just a Labrador Retriever puppy. Owners are very light sleepers don’t rob if they’re around.Products: 10/10No place has better selection. The place had 3 DSLR cameras, 3 Workstation class desktops, 3 tablets, 4 drones, 6 Smartphones, 9 external monitors and 11 laptops. All of the items were of premium design and value (aka Apples or equivalent). The freezers and shelves were well stocked the rest of the property was much more appealing though.They also had a shop on the property with many tools ranging from mechanics to carpentry to fabrication. The tools were of medium quality. The shop also stored 2 ATV for added convenience. The shop wasn’t the jackpot though.The shed was the real treasure trove. This drive in shed held heavy equipment all with the keys in the ignition for easy accessibility. The average equipment’s value was around $100,000, with a combined value of around $1.5 Million. Unfortunately the heavy equipment is hard to transport and the market is too small to get away with it.The products all seemed gift wrapped for the taking. Everything was easy to find as it looked organized.Laws in the area: 10/10Owners aren’t allowed to use lethal force or even have a premeditated weapon for self defense. A robber in the area once accidentally locked himself into the garage place he was robbing. As the owners did not come home for a couple days he resorted to eating dog food. The end result was the owners were charged for negligence of the robber. Laws almost protect us. Owners are not supposed to attack us in any way or they may be charged.Would you recommend to your friends?If everybody is gone a resounding yes. Unfortunately that’s not very often as the house is occupied by Home-schooling kids, a Writer and the owner is a farmer who mostly works on property. Also if you intend to use brute force, bring a weapon. All the occupants are big. The average height is around 6 feet.BTW bring friends to help loot. It really requires a team of people to loot the place.
How often do you take the time to fill out surveys?
Very often and I do it almost everyday for many times as well. For if you really want to make some money online with surveys, you need to really work hard for that. You need to sign up with a few websites and start to always do the surveys in a regular basis during th days and you ha d to do it fast as well. The reason being that some surveys will need certain amount of people to do the surveys within an hour or two. Once they meet the quota, the survey will be closed . There are actually some strategy that you can follow[1] and don’t forget to sign up and start to do your work as well.Footnotes[1] Christian Money Tips
Why does it take so long to get a prescription at the pharmacy?
The wait time given is not always the time it takes to fill YOUR prescription. It's usually the time it'll take to finish everyone else's prescription that came before yours.Your prescription has to be entered EXACTLY the way the doctor wrote it. If someone, such as an assistant, enters the prescription incorrectly but doesn't notice until the pharmacist checks it for accuracy and appropriatenes, the process gets restarted. The prescription gets sent back for someone to cancel it in the computer and re-enter everything once again. If you go to a pharmacy with inexperienced staff, lots of mistakes are made behind the counter, but the pharmacist has the final check. Trust me, there's a lot that can go wrong and can be missed if the pharmacist is rushed and stressed out.For instance, I used to work at a VERY busy pharmacy. We even had a huge room sized robot that counted and labeled the majority of our prescriptions. This would seem like it would make it super easy to work there. But, in fact, sometimes it made it even more dangerous for patients. Anyway, on a very busy day, the pharmacist made an error and didn't open up the box of fentanyl they were checking. Just so happens that 100microgram patches were put in a 25 microgram box. That's 4 times the dose that the patient used to receive. The patches look all the same except for the box and the size of the patch and maybe some writing but when you've been on these meds for a long time most people won't even think to read the package each time they apply the patch to their skin.We got a frantic call from the patients wife who, upon trying to wake him, she was unsuccessful. She called to inquire if the doctor changed his dose… That's when the pharmacist asked her to read the patch off his arm. This pharmacist was mortified that they had made such a huge error. It ruined them for a long while. Luckily, the patient survived. But, those mistakes stick with you forever. They're always on their minds when they are working and sadly even when they aren't.So when you wonder what takes so long to prepare a prescription, please be nice about wait times, you really don't know what the pharmacist has just gone through and they may just want to take their time so nobody gets hurt.
How do I get out of jury duty?
Below is my step by step guide to avoiding / minimizing jury service.  I was summoned and showed up for jury duty on 10/18/11 - 10/19/11 at the 100 Centre Street courthouse in NYC.  Was called into 2 trials and ducked both of them*.Part I: PreparationProcess: Read every word on your summons.  Research online all the exceptions that allow you to postpone or waive your summons.  Most importantly, talk to friends, neighbors, coworkers, etc. who have been summoned, or even served, as a juror to learn from their experiences and suggestions.  Every jurisdiction will have different rules and procedures.  Make sure you know what the loopholes are so you can take advantage of the ones that apply to your situation.Substance: A law school degree or criminal law-related job present the best background/qualifications for getting out of jury duty (more on this in Part III below), but regardless of your background, at the very least, spend 5-10 of online research to understand the concepts of jury selection (i.e., voir dire) [1] and jury nullification [2].  You could even go above and beyond and read trial strategy manuals and talk to jury selection consultants [3] so that you have a better understanding of the type of juror the lawyers on either side are looking to avoid (i.e., how you should be modeling your behavior and appearance).Voir dire is a strategic battle between the lawyers on both sides.  Humans are imperfect creatures, and there is no such thing as a completely impartial juror.  Hence, picking who decides the case can be as important as the evidence and the legal arguments.  Litigators profile jurors based on things like income, race, religion, manner of dressing, profession, etc.   Voir Dire is the process by which attorneys select, or perhaps more appropriately reject, certain jurors to hear a case. [4]"Reject" means you get to go home.  You want to do everything possible to maximize your chances of rejection by the judge or one of the lawyers.  Part II: Whether or not to show upAs other answers have mentioned, this is the hard part.  Unless you meet the qualifications (e.g., financial hardship, illness, already booked travel plans, currently out of the state, sole caretaker, etc.) described on the back of the summons and/or online, then you're out of luck.  Unlike Anon, I do not suggest simply ignoring the summons.  Depending on your jurisdiction, this can lead to things like contempt of court (possibly even warrant to arrest and jail time), fines, and other annoyances that far outweigh showing up if you're able to.  The chances of an actual penalty are low.  Pretty hard (not to mention inconvenient) for the state to prove you actually received the summons in the mail [5], but also probably not worth the gamble.However, if you're even close to meeting one or more of the postponement criteria, then be aggressive about it.  This means book that flight that you've been meaning to take.  Not feeling well?  Get a doctor's note tailored to the requirements outlined in the summons or online.  Even though the summons and the websites will say otherwise, I've been told by many people that in some jurisdictions, postponing means you're put back in the general eligibility pool (and not just summoned again ASAP). I've talked to people who put in a successful postponement and then just never got rescheduled.  This was also my own experience in the Boston, MA area several years ago (i.e., I asked for a postponement and never heard back).  If you postpone/reschedule, try to do so for a holiday period (e.g., mid-late December or July around the 4th when kids are out of school and families travel) when courts are less busy.Part III: At the courthouseFirst and foremost, be super polite and respectful to everyone around you.  This includes courtroom staff, the personnel in the jury waiting room, the security guards, and the other jurors.  They can be as important as the judge or the lawyers when it comes to minimizing your chances of being selected for a trial or just your overall experience while at the courthouse.  For instance, the personnel in the waiting room will have discretion over things like which jurors get to go on "break" at what time and how often in a given day.  Buddying up to these people may mean you get to go on 3 or 4 bathroom breaks a day instead of just 1 or 2.  More breaks means more time away from the waiting room, which means lower chances of being called for a trial.  I also found that being nice increased the chances of being let out early (e.g., at 4:30 pm when there's almost chance of another trial calling for jurors instead of a previously mandated 5 pm) or for longer lunch breaks.  They'll also give you tips (in addition to what's described below) on how to not get picked.  These people are used to dealing with grumpy jurors who do not want to be there so any kindness you throw their way will be appreciated and rewarded.Next, if you're actually called to a court for trial selection, these are the best ways to ensure you're not selected for the trial:Scheduling: So you didn't have a conflict or illness that was good enough to get you out of the summons, however, you may still have a scheduling inconvenience, particularly if the trial is estimated to drag on.  In the second trial I was called for, the judge told us at the beginning that the case would take 3-4 weeks.  When she next asked who had a scheduling issue with that, well over 60% of the 50+ potential jurors raised their hands.  Each one talked privately with her, and I did not see a single person come back into the room afterwards.  Basically you want to make them feel bad. Emphasize how crucial and distressful the missed time will be to you.  Good reasons include: if you work solely or mostly on commission or are part of a small business and being out 3-4 weeks will kill your company, if you were planning a trip anytime during the expected length of the trial, needing to care for a loved one or pet and not having anyone who can babysit, etc.Language Barrier / Communication Issues ("act really stupid"): If English is not your first language and you're not able to understand the trial, you're saved.  Same applies if you have hearing problems or difficulty communicating with the other jurors for any reason.   If you ask a lot of dumbass questions (e.g., "what's 'reasonable doubt' mean? ... wait, I still don't get it, can you explain again?  ... wait I thought, the standard was 'preponderance of the evidence' ... oh, so wait, what's the difference between a criminal and a civil trial?  ... huh? explain that again?"), the judge will also be more likely to not select you over worries that you'll be too much hassle during the trial.  If you decide to go this route, you can prepare in advance by dressing like a slob or mentally incapacitated personLegal Knowledge / Undue Influence ("act really smart"): The reason they don't like picking lawyers to be jurors are because they're afraid a lawyer, due to having a higher perceived knowledge of the law, will unduly influence the opinions of her peers or will tamper with the process in some other way [See If I'm a juror on a trial and I have a lot of money, can I hire a lawyer to advise me on how to think about the case and my decision?] If the judge suspects that other jurors will just listen to you and ignore their own views of the case because of your force of personality or specialized knowledge/education, then she'll nix you.  This is also part of the reason Mike Rayzman suggesting that you dress nicely and seem busy is not a bad idea (it also makes your time seem more important, in line w/ 1 above).  Aside from sounding intelligent, well-spoken, and persuasive, you can also drop hints that you have specific legal knowledge of things like jury nullification (which jurors are not supposed to know about).  A judge or lawyer who explains jury nullification to a jury generally results in a mistrial [2 again].  It's a power that the jury has but one that they are not supposed to be aware of.Knowledge / Familiarity with the case: Demonstration of other, non-legal types of knowledge can also save you.  When they read the names of the parties and the witnesses at the beginning, pay close attention because if you're acquainted with any of them, you're disqualified (e.g., if your husband used to work for the company that's being sued or if you used to be neighbors with one of the witnesses).  Knowledge of the area (e.g., if you used to work or live there) could also help, partly because it raises the chances of a conflict (turns out you know someone involved) as the case progresses but also partly because it decreases the chances of you being impartial (e.g., "I've been to that store, and I think it's an outrage it got robbed.  Someone's gonna pay for this") [6].  Awareness of media coverage can also be a disqualifying factor (e.g., "I read about that store getting robbed, and I agree with the NYTimes, the perp should be locked up for life!").  So can personal experiences that are similar to the facts of the case (e.g., "I used to work behind the counter in a store just like that one and was in constant fear of a robbery just like that one.")Partiality: In addition to the judge disqualifying you for possible bias, both sides get peremptory challenges [7] whereby they can eliminate potential jurors. I suggest reviewing the links in [3] and other online sources for the factors involved here, but the gist is that you want to seem extreme in some way.  If you come off as very anti-establishment or libertarian, then the prosecution in a criminal trial may worry about your willingness to enforce the law.  If you seem like a very strict, rules-oriented person, then the defense might fear an overeagerness to punish.Hope this helped, good luck!--*I should add that I don't necessarily advocate avoiding jury duty.  It's not a bad experience at all, and for many people, probably more interesting and easier than their everyday jobs.  The reason I didn't want to be there 10/18/11 - 10/19/11 was cause my deal was supposed to sign.  I'd sacrificed a few weekends on it and wanted to be there when it signed.  When I was at jury duty, I was back in the office 4:30 pm to past midnight both days.  Luckily signing ended up on 10/20/11 in the late evening.[1] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Voi...[2] Jury nullification is when jurors reach a verdict that is inconsistent with the law, as explained/instructed by the judge.  E.g. they find a criminal defendant not guilty, even though they unanimously found him guilty beyond a reasonable doubt, because they disagree with the law.http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jur....The 1895 decision in Sparf v. U.S. written by Justice John Marshall Harlan  held 5 to 4 that a trial judge has no responsibility to inform the jury of the right to nullify laws. This decision, often cited, has led to a common practice by United States judges to penalize anyone who attempts to present a nullification argument to jurors and to declare a mistrial if such argument has been presented to them. In some states, jurors are likely to be struck from the panel during voir dire if they will not agree to accept as correct the rulings and instructions of the law as provided by the judge. [3] Just a few casual examples:http://www.synchronicsgroup.com/...http://www.litigationps.com/liti...http://www.trialgraphix.com/serv...http://keenetrial.com/blog/2010/...[4] http://2b1inc.com/grand-voir-dir...[5] http://www.askmen.com/money/how_...If the authorities want to penalize you, they'll have to prove that you received the letter in the first place -- which is done by signing a registered letter. As long as you don't sign it, you're likely in the clear. Those who don't return the form might include people who were on vacation, have moved, or simply didn't pick up their mail. So if anyone wants to penalize you, be sure to show 'em your tan. By returning the letter, your name is placed in future random selection processes for potential jurors.The 2 page guide in that link is a helpful supplement to my answer as well.[6] In one of the trials I was called for, I explained to the judge that I lived in the area where the mugging took place for 3 years and had friends who had been mugged in that area.  When she said, "and you think that makes you biased?" my response was: "even though I don't think I read the newspaper articles that covered this specific incident, I do follow such coverage closely and I think it's a damn shame that neighborhood has deteriorated so badly.  Honestly, I think a conviction, regardless of whether this guy did it, would be a big help in sending a warning to potential muggers in this area.  I just get frustrated when I read about this kind of thing in that neighborhood.  I sure wish I could do something about it."  She sent me packing after that.[7] http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Per...
What is the time limit to fill an exam from IPCC May 2018?
26 th of February 2018For more details you can visit the following link :-https://resource.cdn.icai.org/48...The Institute of Chartered Accountants of India
What is time limit to fill Review petition after courts judgement in India?
The time limit for filling an appeal is mainly governed by "THE LIMITATION ACT, 1963" whereas appeal can also be considered with Sec 378 in CrPC, 1973 in criminal cases. So it may depend upon the case or the nature of offence and the courts where the case is running.Art 137 of the Const. Of India provides that subject to provisions of any law and rule made under Art 145 the SC of India has the power to review any judgement pronounced (or order made) by it. Under Supreme Court Rules, 1966 such a petition needs to be filed within 30 days from the date of judgement or order.In criminal cases, the time frame to file the appeal is 30Days in lower courts & 90Days in high court but court can still consider the delay in case a valid reason is provided & court is agreed upon. In case of HMA (Hindu Marriage Act) as per Sec 28(4), HMA 1955, it should be filled within 90Days from the date of decree or order.So again, it depends upon the nature of case, court & the conditions as well. There are special exceptions & exclusion of time in certain cases as per the said Act.Appeal from an order of acquittalunder sub-sec (1) or sub-sec (2) of Section 417 in The Code Of Criminal Procedure, 1973 -- 90Daysunder sub-sec(3) of Section 417 in The Code Of Criminal Procedure, 1973 -- 30DaysAppeal from any other sentence or order (not being order of acquittal) : when such appeal is filed in High Court: For an appeal to be filed against any other sentence or order (not being an order of acquittal), when such appeal is to be filed in a High Court, the limitation period is 60Days.Appeal against sentence of death : For an appeal to be filed against conviction that results in a sentence of death passed by a court of session or by a High Court in the exercise of its original criminal jurisdiction, the limitation period is 30Days.Note :- Talk to a local law expert for the better understanding, as there seems no short answer to this. Ideally the court should give the certified copied within a couple of days.(My personal recommendation is talk to the clerk in the court, better ask your lawyer to take it ahead).You can read Limitation Act http://lawcommissionofindia.nic....
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