U.S. Office of the United States Trade Representative
The Office of the United States Trade Representative was created as the Office of the Special Representative for Trade Negotiations by Executive Order 11075 of January 15, 1963. The Trade Act of 1974 (19 U.S.C. 2171) established the Office as an agency of the Executive Office of the President charged with administering the trade agreements program.
The Office of the United States Trade Representative is responsible for setting and administering overall trade policy. The Office is headed by the United States Trade Representative, a Cabinet-level official with the rank of Ambassador, who is directly responsible to the President. There are three Deputy United States Trade Representatives, who also hold the rank of Ambassador--two located in Washington and one in Geneva. The Chief Agricultural Negotiator also holds the rank of Ambassador.
The United States Trade Representative serves as an ex officio member of the Boards of Directors of the Export-Import Bank and the Overseas Private Investment Corporation, and serves on the National Advisory Council for International Monetary and Financial Policy.
About Professional Legislative Monitoring, referred to as PLM
Part of our suite of solutions to empower customs managers, Professional Legislative Monitoring (PLM), allows global trade professionals to save time and free up skilled personal to carry out more strategic tasks. Subscribers to PLM receive a professionally curated compilation of legislative changes that occurred in the prior week, created by experienced trade specialists and quality assessed before release. Readers can rest assured that they have not missed any updates. Subscribers can save time by forgiving to scan through floods of marketing emails and blog entries and instead focus on operational performance and long-term profitability. www.customsmanager.info
About Customs Manager
Our mission is to create the world's largest community of empowered Customs managers and Global Trade Professionals. We achieve this through professional legislative monitoring, ongoing training & education, and providing first-class support. In this way, we strengthen the overall customs & global trade (C>) profession by creating up-to-date, well-trained, and supported customs managers ready to grow global trade effectively, efficiently and compliantly.
Always up to date. Always learning. Always supported.
Find out more at www.customsmanager.org