Aluminum Extrusions From the People's Republic of China: Amended Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination Pursuant to Court Decision, 69640-69641 [2015-28668]

Download as PDF 69640 Federal Register / Vol. 80, No. 217 / Tuesday, November 10, 2015 / Notices with the regulations and the terms of an APO is a sanctionable violation. We are issuing and publishing these results in accordance with sections 751(a)(1) and 777(i)(1) of the Act and 19 CFR 351.213. AGENCY: MacLean-Fogg Remand Order.2 Consistent with the clarification in the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit (CAFC) decision in Diamond Sawblades,3 we are amending the Final Determination. DATES: Effective date: November 2, 2015. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Kristen Johnson, AD/CVD Operations, Office III, Enforcement and Compliance, U.S. Department of Commerce, 14th Street and Constitution Avenue NW., Washington, DC 20230; telephone: 202– 482–4793. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: In the Final Determination, the Department assigned a total adverse facts available (AFA) rate of 374.14 percent to the three non-cooperating mandatory respondents and calculated company-specific net subsidy rates for two participating voluntary respondents. The Department averaged the rates calculated for the mandatory respondents and applied that rate as the all-others rate, calculated pursuant to section 705(c)(5)(A) of the Tariff Act of 1930 (the Act).4 In MacLean-Fogg I, the CIT held that the statute was ambiguous concerning whether the Department is required to base the all-others rate on rates calculated for mandatory respondents and therefore the Department was permitted to use the mandatory respondents’ rates in calculating the allothers rate provided it did so in a reasonable manner.5 Nonetheless, the CIT remanded the all-others rate to the Department for reconsideration because the Department failed to articulate a connection between the mandatory respondent rates, based on AFA, and the all-others companies.6 In MacLean-Fogg II, the CIT held that the Department’s preliminary all-others rate in the Preliminary Determination 7 was also subject to review under the same reasonableness standard because it had legal effect on the entries made 1 See Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic of China: Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 76 FR 18521 (April 4, 2011) and Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic of China: Notice of Court Decision Not in Harmony With Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination and Notice of Amended Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 77 FR 74466 (December 14, 2012) (collectively, Final Determination). 2 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, Consol. Court No. 11–00209, Slip Op. 15–85 (CIT August 2015) (MacLean-Fogg Remand Order). 3 See Diamond Sawblades Mfrs. Coalition v. United States, 626 F.3d 1374 (Fed. Cir. 2010) (Diamond Sawblades). 4 See Final Determination, 76 FR at 18523, and accompanying Issues and Decision at Comment 9. 5 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 836 F. Supp. 2d 1367, 1373–1374 (CIT 2012) (MacLeanFogg I). 6 Id., at 1376. 7 See Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic of China: Preliminary Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 75 FR 54302 (September 7, 2010) (Preliminary Determination). Dated: November 3, 2015. Paul Piquado, Assistant Secretary for Enforcement and Compliance. Appendix I—List of Topics Discussed in the Issues and Decision Memorandum Summary A. Background B. Scope of the Order C. Partial Rescission of the Administrative Review D. Use of Facts Otherwise Available and Adverse Inferences E. Subsidy Valuation Information F. Analysis of Programs G. Analysis of Comments Comment 1: Whether Dongyuan’s Stainless Steel Supplier is an Authority Comment 2: The Department’s Refusal to Meet With Counsel for Dongyuan Comment 3: The Department’s Refusal to Permit the GOC to Submit Factual Information After the Preliminary Results Comment 4: Whether the Stainless Steel Coil Industry in China is Distorted by Government Presence in the Market Comment 5: Whether Working Capital Loans are a Part of the Policy Lending Program H. Recommendation [FR Doc. 2015–28664 Filed 11–9–15; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 3510–DS–P DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE International Trade Administration [C–570–968] asabaliauskas on DSK5VPTVN1PROD with NOTICES Aluminum Extrusions From the People’s Republic of China: Amended Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination Pursuant to Court Decision Enforcement and Compliance, International Trade Administration, Department of Commerce. SUMMARY: On October 23, 2015, the United States Court of International Trade (CIT) sustained the Department of Commerce’s (the Department’s) results of redetermination pursuant to court remand, which recalculated the allothers subsidy rate in the countervailing duty (CVD) investigation of aluminum extrusions from the People’s Republic of China (the PRC),1 pursuant to the CIT’s VerDate Sep<11>2014 19:41 Nov 09, 2015 Jkt 238001 PO 00000 Frm 00009 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 during the interim time period between the issuance of the preliminary and final CVD rates, both as a cash deposit rate and, if an annual review was sought, as a cap on the final rate for those particular entries.8 Thus, in MacLeanFogg II, the Court held that it would consider the reasonableness of the preliminary rate when it reviewed the Department’s remand determination.9 In MacLean-Fogg III, the CIT considered the Department’s remand results.10 On remand, the Department did not recalculate the all-others rate, but rather, provided data indicating that the rate calculated for the mandatory respondents was logically connected to the all-others companies because the mandatory respondents comprised a significant portion of the PRC extruded aluminum producers and exporters, and thus were representative of the PRC extruded aluminum industry as a whole.11 The CIT held that ‘‘nothing in the statute requires that the mandatory respondents’ rates, even when based on AFA, may only be used to develop rates for uncooperative respondents.’’ 12 However, in MacLean-Fogg III, the CIT also concluded that the Department failed to explain how the calculated allothers rate was remedial and not punitive when it assumed use of all subsidy programs identified in the investigation.13 Therefore, the CIT remanded again to the Department for re-consideration of the issue.14 In the second results of redetermination pursuant to remand issued in this litigation, the Department designated the all-others rate as equal to the preliminary rate it calculated for the mandatory respondents, i.e., 137.65 percent.15 In MacLean-Fogg IV, the CIT affirmed the Department’s remand results, holding that the Department’s selection of this all-others rate was reasonable.16 The CIT’s holdings were appealed to the CAFC. On June 3, 2014, the CAFC held that section 351.204(d)(3) of the Department’s regulations, which directs the Department to exclude voluntary respondents’ rates from its calculation of the all-others rate, was inconsistent 8 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 853 F. Supp. 2d 1253, 1256 (CIT 2012) (MacLean-Fogg II). 9 Id. 10 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 853 F. Supp. 2d 1336, 1338 (2012) (MacLean-Fogg III). 11 Id. 12 Id., at 1341. 13 Id., at 1342–1343. 14 Id., at 1343. 15 See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court Remand, dated September 13, 2012, available at http://enforcement.trade.gov/remands. 16 See MacLean Fogg Co., et al. v. United States, 885 F. Supp. 2d 1337 (CIT 2012) (MacLean Fogg IV) at 11–12. E:\FR\FM\10NON1.SGM 10NON1 Federal Register / Vol. 80, No. 217 / Tuesday, November 10, 2015 / Notices with the statute.17 Accordingly, the CAFC held that the Department must include rates calculated for voluntary respondents in determining an allothers rate.18 As the Department had not used the rates calculated for the voluntary respondents in the underlying investigation to determine the all-others rate, the CAFC therefore held that the Department was required to recalculate the all-others rate using the voluntary respondents’ rates. The CIT subsequently remanded the issue to the Department for reconsideration in light of the CAFC’s holding.19 On remand, the Department recalculated the all-others rate using a simple average of the voluntary respondents’ rates.20 Section 705(c)(5)(A)(i) of the Act provides that, in general, the all-others rate ‘‘shall be an amount equal to the weighted average countervailable subsidy rates established for exporters and producers individually investigated . . . .’’ However, the Department explained in the Third Remand Results that the use of a weighted average would have revealed the proprietary information of the voluntary respondents to each other.21 Petitioners 22 argued that the Department should have requested publicly ranged versions of proprietary data on the record from the voluntary respondents to use in its calculation of the all-others rate, but in the Third Remand Results, the Department instead calculated the all-others rate using a simple average of the rates of the two voluntary respondents, which resulted in a rate of 7.42 percent.23 After considering the Third Remand Results, the CIT remanded to the Department the all-others rate calculation, explaining that the ‘‘statute unequivocally and without exception requires that the Department base the all-others rate on the weighted average of individually-investigated non-zero, non-de minimis, non-AFA rates.’’ 24 Furthermore, the CIT emphasized that 19 CFR 351.304(c)(1) requires all proprietary information ‘‘to be accompanied by public versions ‘in sufficient detail to permit a reasonable asabaliauskas on DSK5VPTVN1PROD with NOTICES 17 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States (CAFC), 753 F.3d 1237 (Fed. Cir. 2014). 18 Id., at 1245. 19 See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 32 F. Supp. 3d 1358 (CIT 2014) (MacLean-Fogg V). 20 See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court Remand, dated March 17, 2015 (Third Remand Results) at 6, available at http:// enforcement.trade.gov/remands. 21 Id. 22 Petitioners are the Aluminum Extrusions Fair Trade Committee. 23 See Third Remand Result. 24 See MacLean-Fogg Remand Order, at 21. VerDate Sep<11>2014 19:41 Nov 09, 2015 Jkt 238001 understanding of the substance of the information.’ ’’ 25 The CIT thus directed the Department on remand to either request the publicly ranged data from the voluntary respondents, or publicly range the companies’ information itself, and reconsider its determination to use a simple average of their subsidy rates.26 The Department requested and received from the voluntary respondents (i.e., Guang Ya Companies and Zhongya Companies) their publicly ranged sales value and volume data for exports of subject merchandise to the United States during the 2009 investigation period. Using that data, the Department calculated a weighted-average all-others subsidy rate of 7.37 percent.27 In accordance with the MacLean-Fogg Remand Order, the Department reconsidered its decision to rely on the simple average of the voluntary respondents’ rates in determining the all-others rate.28 Specifically, because the subsidy rate determined based on the publicly ranged data, rather than the subsidy rate determined based on a simple average, is closer to the subsidy rate that would have resulted from weighting the voluntary respondents’ rates based on proprietary sales values, the Department revised the all-others rate to 7.37 percent in its Final Remand Results.29 On October 23, 2015, in MacLean Fogg Remand Order, the CIT affirmed the Department’s Final Remand Results, upholding that the Department’s allothers rate of 7.37 percent.30 Amended Final Determination Because there is now a final court decision with respect to the Final Determination, the Department amends its Final Determination. The following revised net subsidy rate exists: Company Subsidy rate All-Others ............. 7.37 percent ad valorem. For companies subject to the allothers rate, the cash deposit rate will be the rate listed above and the Department will instruct U.S. Customs and Border Protection accordingly. This notice is issued and published in accordance with sections 705(d) and 777(i)(1) of the 25 Id., at 30. at 31. 27 See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court Remand, dated October 15, 2015 (Final Remand Results), available at http:// enforcement.trade.gov/remands. 28 Id. 29 Id. 30 See MacLean Fogg Co., et al. v. United States, Slip Op. 15–119, Court No. 11–00209 (October 23, 2015). 26 Id., PO 00000 Frm 00010 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 69641 Act and consistent with the clarification in Diamond Sawblades. Dated: November 4, 2015. Paul Piquado, Assistant Secretary for Enforcement and Compliance. [FR Doc. 2015–28668 Filed 11–9–15; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 3510–DS–P DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE International Trade Administration [A–201–830] Carbon and Certain Alloy Steel Wire Rod From Mexico: Preliminary Results of Antidumping Duty Administrative Review; 2013–2014 Enforcement and Compliance, International Trade Administration, U.S. Department of Commerce. SUMMARY: The Department of Commerce (the Department) is conducting an administrative review of the antidumping duty order on carbon and certain alloy steel wire rod (wire rod) from Mexico. The period of review (POR) is October 1, 2013 through September 30, 2014.1 This review covers two producers/exporters of subject merchandise: ArcelorMittal Las Truchas, S.A. de C.V. (AMLT) and Deacero S.A. de C.V. We preliminarily determine that AMLT and Deacero made sales of subject merchandise at less than normal value (NV) during the POR. Interested parties are invited to comment on these preliminary results. DATES: Effective date: November 10, 2015. AGENCY: FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: James Terpstra (for Deacero) or Jolanta Lawska (for AMLT), AD/CVD Operations, Office III, Enforcement and Compliance, International Trade Administration, U.S. Department of Commerce, 14th Street and Constitution Avenue NW., Washington, DC 20230; telephone: 202–482–3965 and 202–482– 8362, respectively. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION Scope of the Order The merchandise covered by the Wire Rod Order is carbon and certain alloy steel wire rod. The product is currently classified under the Harmonized Tariff Schedule of the United States (HTSUS) item numbers 7213.91.3000, 7213.91.3010, 7213.91.3011, 1 See Notice of Antidumping Duty Orders: Carbon and Certain Alloy Steel Wire Rod from Brazil, Indonesia, Mexico, Moldova, Trinidad and Tobago, and Ukraine 67 FR 65945 (October 29, 2002) (Wire Rod Order). E:\FR\FM\10NON1.SGM 10NON1

Agencies

[Federal Register Volume 80, Number 217 (Tuesday, November 10, 2015)]
[Notices]
[Pages 69640-69641]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2015-28668]


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DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE

International Trade Administration

[C-570-968]


Aluminum Extrusions From the People's Republic of China: Amended 
Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination Pursuant to Court 
Decision

AGENCY: Enforcement and Compliance, International Trade Administration, 
Department of Commerce.
SUMMARY: On October 23, 2015, the United States Court of International 
Trade (CIT) sustained the Department of Commerce's (the Department's) 
results of redetermination pursuant to court remand, which recalculated 
the all-others subsidy rate in the countervailing duty (CVD) 
investigation of aluminum extrusions from the People's Republic of 
China (the PRC),\1\ pursuant to the CIT's MacLean-Fogg Remand Order.\2\ 
Consistent with the clarification in the United States Court of Appeals 
for the Federal Circuit (CAFC) decision in Diamond Sawblades,\3\ we are 
amending the Final Determination.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \1\ See Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic of China: 
Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 76 FR 18521 
(April 4, 2011) and Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic 
of China: Notice of Court Decision Not in Harmony With Final 
Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination and Notice of Amended 
Final Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 77 FR 74466 
(December 14, 2012) (collectively, Final Determination).
    \2\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, Consol. Court No. 11-
00209, Slip Op. 15-85 (CIT August 2015) (MacLean-Fogg Remand Order).
    \3\ See Diamond Sawblades Mfrs. Coalition v. United States, 626 
F.3d 1374 (Fed. Cir. 2010) (Diamond Sawblades).

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DATES: Effective date: November 2, 2015.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Kristen Johnson, AD/CVD Operations, 
Office III, Enforcement and Compliance, U.S. Department of Commerce, 
14th Street and Constitution Avenue NW., Washington, DC 20230; 
telephone: 202-482-4793.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: In the Final Determination, the Department 
assigned a total adverse facts available (AFA) rate of 374.14 percent 
to the three non-cooperating mandatory respondents and calculated 
company-specific net subsidy rates for two participating voluntary 
respondents. The Department averaged the rates calculated for the 
mandatory respondents and applied that rate as the all-others rate, 
calculated pursuant to section 705(c)(5)(A) of the Tariff Act of 1930 
(the Act).\4\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \4\ See Final Determination, 76 FR at 18523, and accompanying 
Issues and Decision at Comment 9.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    In MacLean-Fogg I, the CIT held that the statute was ambiguous 
concerning whether the Department is required to base the all-others 
rate on rates calculated for mandatory respondents and therefore the 
Department was permitted to use the mandatory respondents' rates in 
calculating the all-others rate provided it did so in a reasonable 
manner.\5\ Nonetheless, the CIT remanded the all-others rate to the 
Department for reconsideration because the Department failed to 
articulate a connection between the mandatory respondent rates, based 
on AFA, and the all-others companies.\6\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \5\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 836 F. Supp. 2d 1367, 
1373-1374 (CIT 2012) (MacLean-Fogg I).
    \6\ Id., at 1376.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    In MacLean-Fogg II, the CIT held that the Department's preliminary 
all-others rate in the Preliminary Determination \7\ was also subject 
to review under the same reasonableness standard because it had legal 
effect on the entries made during the interim time period between the 
issuance of the preliminary and final CVD rates, both as a cash deposit 
rate and, if an annual review was sought, as a cap on the final rate 
for those particular entries.\8\ Thus, in MacLean-Fogg II, the Court 
held that it would consider the reasonableness of the preliminary rate 
when it reviewed the Department's remand determination.\9\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \7\ See Aluminum Extrusions from the People's Republic of China: 
Preliminary Affirmative Countervailing Duty Determination, 75 FR 
54302 (September 7, 2010) (Preliminary Determination).
    \8\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 853 F. Supp. 2d 1253, 
1256 (CIT 2012) (MacLean-Fogg II).
    \9\ Id.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    In MacLean-Fogg III, the CIT considered the Department's remand 
results.\10\ On remand, the Department did not recalculate the all-
others rate, but rather, provided data indicating that the rate 
calculated for the mandatory respondents was logically connected to the 
all-others companies because the mandatory respondents comprised a 
significant portion of the PRC extruded aluminum producers and 
exporters, and thus were representative of the PRC extruded aluminum 
industry as a whole.\11\ The CIT held that ``nothing in the statute 
requires that the mandatory respondents' rates, even when based on AFA, 
may only be used to develop rates for uncooperative respondents.'' \12\ 
However, in MacLean-Fogg III, the CIT also concluded that the 
Department failed to explain how the calculated all-others rate was 
remedial and not punitive when it assumed use of all subsidy programs 
identified in the investigation.\13\ Therefore, the CIT remanded again 
to the Department for re-consideration of the issue.\14\
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    \10\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 853 F. Supp. 2d 
1336, 1338 (2012) (MacLean-Fogg III).
    \11\ Id.
    \12\ Id., at 1341.
    \13\ Id., at 1342-1343.
    \14\ Id., at 1343.
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    In the second results of redetermination pursuant to remand issued 
in this litigation, the Department designated the all-others rate as 
equal to the preliminary rate it calculated for the mandatory 
respondents, i.e., 137.65 percent.\15\ In MacLean-Fogg IV, the CIT 
affirmed the Department's remand results, holding that the Department's 
selection of this all-others rate was reasonable.\16\
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    \15\ See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court 
Remand, dated September 13, 2012, available at http://enforcement.trade.gov/remands.
    \16\ See MacLean Fogg Co., et al. v. United States, 885 F. Supp. 
2d 1337 (CIT 2012) (MacLean Fogg IV) at 11-12.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    The CIT's holdings were appealed to the CAFC. On June 3, 2014, the 
CAFC held that section 351.204(d)(3) of the Department's regulations, 
which directs the Department to exclude voluntary respondents' rates 
from its calculation of the all-others rate, was inconsistent

[[Page 69641]]

with the statute.\17\ Accordingly, the CAFC held that the Department 
must include rates calculated for voluntary respondents in determining 
an all-others rate.\18\ As the Department had not used the rates 
calculated for the voluntary respondents in the underlying 
investigation to determine the all-others rate, the CAFC therefore held 
that the Department was required to recalculate the all-others rate 
using the voluntary respondents' rates. The CIT subsequently remanded 
the issue to the Department for reconsideration in light of the CAFC's 
holding.\19\
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    \17\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States (CAFC), 753 F.3d 1237 
(Fed. Cir. 2014).
    \18\ Id., at 1245.
    \19\ See MacLean-Fogg Co. v. United States, 32 F. Supp. 3d 1358 
(CIT 2014) (MacLean-Fogg V).
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    On remand, the Department recalculated the all-others rate using a 
simple average of the voluntary respondents' rates.\20\ Section 
705(c)(5)(A)(i) of the Act provides that, in general, the all-others 
rate ``shall be an amount equal to the weighted average countervailable 
subsidy rates established for exporters and producers individually 
investigated . . . .'' However, the Department explained in the Third 
Remand Results that the use of a weighted average would have revealed 
the proprietary information of the voluntary respondents to each 
other.\21\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \20\ See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court 
Remand, dated March 17, 2015 (Third Remand Results) at 6, available 
at http://enforcement.trade.gov/remands.
    \21\ Id.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Petitioners \22\ argued that the Department should have requested 
publicly ranged versions of proprietary data on the record from the 
voluntary respondents to use in its calculation of the all-others rate, 
but in the Third Remand Results, the Department instead calculated the 
all-others rate using a simple average of the rates of the two 
voluntary respondents, which resulted in a rate of 7.42 percent.\23\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \22\ Petitioners are the Aluminum Extrusions Fair Trade 
Committee.
    \23\ See Third Remand Result.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    After considering the Third Remand Results, the CIT remanded to the 
Department the all-others rate calculation, explaining that the 
``statute unequivocally and without exception requires that the 
Department base the all-others rate on the weighted average of 
individually-investigated non-zero, non-de minimis, non-AFA rates.'' 
\24\ Furthermore, the CIT emphasized that 19 CFR 351.304(c)(1) requires 
all proprietary information ``to be accompanied by public versions `in 
sufficient detail to permit a reasonable understanding of the substance 
of the information.' '' \25\ The CIT thus directed the Department on 
remand to either request the publicly ranged data from the voluntary 
respondents, or publicly range the companies' information itself, and 
reconsider its determination to use a simple average of their subsidy 
rates.\26\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \24\ See MacLean-Fogg Remand Order, at 21.
    \25\ Id., at 30.
    \26\ Id., at 31.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    The Department requested and received from the voluntary 
respondents (i.e., Guang Ya Companies and Zhongya Companies) their 
publicly ranged sales value and volume data for exports of subject 
merchandise to the United States during the 2009 investigation period. 
Using that data, the Department calculated a weighted-average all-
others subsidy rate of 7.37 percent.\27\ In accordance with the 
MacLean-Fogg Remand Order, the Department reconsidered its decision to 
rely on the simple average of the voluntary respondents' rates in 
determining the all-others rate.\28\ Specifically, because the subsidy 
rate determined based on the publicly ranged data, rather than the 
subsidy rate determined based on a simple average, is closer to the 
subsidy rate that would have resulted from weighting the voluntary 
respondents' rates based on proprietary sales values, the Department 
revised the all-others rate to 7.37 percent in its Final Remand 
Results.\29\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \27\ See Final Results of Redetermination Pursuant to Court 
Remand, dated October 15, 2015 (Final Remand Results), available at 
http://enforcement.trade.gov/remands.
    \28\ Id.
    \29\ Id.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    On October 23, 2015, in MacLean Fogg Remand Order, the CIT affirmed 
the Department's Final Remand Results, upholding that the Department's 
all-others rate of 7.37 percent.\30\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \30\ See MacLean Fogg Co., et al. v. United States, Slip Op. 15-
119, Court No. 11-00209 (October 23, 2015).
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Amended Final Determination

    Because there is now a final court decision with respect to the 
Final Determination, the Department amends its Final Determination. The 
following revised net subsidy rate exists:

------------------------------------------------------------------------
              Company                           Subsidy rate
------------------------------------------------------------------------
All-Others........................  7.37 percent ad valorem.
------------------------------------------------------------------------

    For companies subject to the all-others rate, the cash deposit rate 
will be the rate listed above and the Department will instruct U.S. 
Customs and Border Protection accordingly. This notice is issued and 
published in accordance with sections 705(d) and 777(i)(1) of the Act 
and consistent with the clarification in Diamond Sawblades.

    Dated: November 4, 2015.
Paul Piquado,
Assistant Secretary for Enforcement and Compliance.
[FR Doc. 2015-28668 Filed 11-9-15; 8:45 am]
 BILLING CODE 3510-DS-P