Agency Information Collection Activities: Cargo Manifest/Declaration, Stow Plan, Container Status Messages and Importer Security Filing, 35982-35984 [2017-16231]

Download as PDF 35982 Federal Register / Vol. 82, No. 147 / Wednesday, August 2, 2017 / Notices information technology, e.g., permitting electronic submission of responses. The comments that are submitted will be summarized and included in the request for approval. All comments will become a matter of public record. Overview of This Information Collection Title: Documentation Requirements for Articles Entered Under Various Special Tariff Treatment Provisions. OMB Number: 1651–0067. Current Actions: CBP proposes to extend the expiration date of this information collection with no changes to the burden hours or to the information being collected. Type of Review: Extension (without change). Abstract: CBP is responsible for determining whether imported articles that are classified under Harmonized Tariff Schedule of the United States (HTSUS) subheadings 9801.00.10, 9802.00.20, 9802.00.40, 9802.00.50, 9802.00.60 and 9817.00.40 are entitled to duty-free or reduced duty treatment. In order to file under these HTSUS provisions, importers, or their agents, must have the declarations that are provided for in 19 CFR 10.1(a), 10.8(a), 10.9(a) and 10.121 in their possession at the time of entry and submit them to CBP upon request. These declarations enable CBP to ascertain whether the requirements of these HTSUS provisions have been satisfied. Affected Public: Businesses. Estimated Number of Respondents: 19,445. Estimated Number of Responses per Respondent: 3. Estimated Number of Total Annual Responses: 58,335. Estimated Time per Response: 1 minute. Estimated Total Annual Burden Hours: 933. Dated: July 28, 2017. Seth Renkema, Branch Chief, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, U.S. Customs and Border Protection. sradovich on DSKBCFCHB2PROD with NOTICES [FR Doc. 2017–16232 Filed 8–1–17; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 9111–14–P VerDate Sep<11>2014 19:43 Aug 01, 2017 Jkt 241001 DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY U.S. Customs and Border Protection [1651–0001] Agency Information Collection Activities: Cargo Manifest/Declaration, Stow Plan, Container Status Messages and Importer Security Filing U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Department of Homeland Security. ACTION: 60-Day notice and request for comments; revision of an existing collection of information. AGENCY: The Department of Homeland Security, U.S. Customs and Border Protection will be submitting the following information collection request to the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) for review and approval in accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995. The information collection is published in the Federal Register to obtain comments from the public and affected agencies. Comments are encouraged and will be accepted (no later than October 2, 2017) to be assured of consideration. ADDRESSES: Written comments and/or suggestions regarding the item(s) contained in this notice must include the OMB Control Number 1651–0001 in the subject line and the agency name. To avoid duplicate submissions, please use only one of the following methods to submit comments: (1) Email. Submit comments to: CBP_ PRA@cbp.dhs.gov. (2) Mail. Submit written comments to CBP Paperwork Reduction Act Officer, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Office of Trade, Regulations and Rulings, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, 90 K Street NE., 10th Floor, Washington, DC 20229–1177. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Requests for additional PRA information should be directed to CBP Paperwork Reduction Act Officer, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Office of Trade, Regulations and Rulings, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, 90 K Street NE., 10th Floor, Washington, DC 20229– 1177, or via email CBP_PRA@ cbp.dhs.gov. Please note that the contact information provided here is solely for questions regarding this notice. Individuals seeking information about other CBP programs should contact the CBP National Customer Service Center at 877–227–5511, (TTY) 1–800–877– 8339, or CBP Web site at https:// www.cbp.gov/. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: CBP invites the general public and other SUMMARY: PO 00000 Frm 00057 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 Federal agencies to comment on the proposed and/or continuing information collections pursuant to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (44 U.S.C. 3501 et seq.). Written comments and suggestions from the public and affected agencies should address one or more of the following four points: (1) Whether the proposed collection of information is necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the agency, including whether the information will have practical utility; (2) the accuracy of the agency’s estimate of the burden of the proposed collection of information, including the validity of the methodology and assumptions used; (3) suggestions to enhance the quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and (4) suggestions to minimize the burden of the collection of information on those who are to respond, including through the use of appropriate automated, electronic, mechanical, or other technological collection techniques or other forms of information technology, e.g., permitting electronic submission of responses. The comments that are submitted will be summarized and included in the request for approval. All comments will become a matter of public record. Overview of This Information Collection Title: Cargo Manifest/Declaration, Stow Plan, Container Status Messages and Importer Security Filing. OMB Number: 1651–0001. Form Numbers: CBP Forms 1302, 1302A, 7509, 7533. Abstract: This OMB approval includes the following existing information collections: CBP Form 1302 (or electronic equivalent); CBP Form 1302A (or electronic equivalent); CBP Form 7509 (or electronic equivalent); CBP Form 7533 (or electronic equivalent); Manifest Confidentiality; Vessel Stow Plan (Import); Container Status Messages; and Importer Security Filing, Electronic Ocean Export Manifest; Electronic Air Export Manifest; Electronic Rail Export Manifest; and Vessel Stow Plan (Export). CBP is proposing to add a new information collection for the Air Cargo Advance Screening (ACAS) Pilot Program. CBP Form 1302: The master or commander of a vessel arriving in the United States from abroad with cargo on board must file CBP Form 1302, Inward Cargo Declaration, or submit the information on this form using a CBPapproved electronic equivalent. CBP Form 1302 is part of the manifest requirements for vessels entering the United States and was agreed upon by E:\FR\FM\02AUN1.SGM 02AUN1 Federal Register / Vol. 82, No. 147 / Wednesday, August 2, 2017 / Notices sradovich on DSKBCFCHB2PROD with NOTICES treaty at the United Nations Intergovernment Maritime Consultative Organization (IMCO). This form and/or electronic equivalent, is provided for by 19 CFR 4.5, 4.7, 4.7a, 4.8, 4.33, 4.34, 4.38, 4.84, 4.85, 4.86, 4.91, 4.93 and 4.99 and is accessible at: http:// www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/ documents/CBP%20Form%20 1302_0.pdf. CBP Form 1302A: The master or commander of a vessel departing from the United States must file CBP Form 1302A, Cargo Declaration Outward With Commercial Forms, or CBP-approved electronic equivalent, with copies of bills of lading or equivalent commercial documents relating to all cargo encompassed by the manifest. This form and/or electronic equivalent, is provided for by 19 CFR 4.62, 4.63, 4.75, 4.82, and 4.87–4.89 and is accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/ documents/CBP%20Form%20 1302_0.pdf. Electronic Ocean Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to electronically collect ocean export manifest information. This information is transmitted to CBP in advance via the Automated Export System (AES) within the Automated Commercial Environment (ACE). CBP Form 7509: The aircraft commander or agent must file Form 7509, Air Cargo Manifest, with CBP at the departure airport, or respondents may submit the information on this form using a CBP-approved electronic equivalent. CBP Form 7509 contains information about the cargo onboard the aircraft. This form, and/or electronic equivalent, is provided for by 19 CFR 122.35, 122.48, 122.48a, 122.52, 122.54, 122.73, 122.113, and 122.118, and is accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/ default/files/documents/ CBP%20Form%207509_0.pdf. Air Cargo Advanced Screening: CBP began a pilot in 2012 announced via a notice published in Federal Register on October 24, 2012 (77 FR 65006). The ACAS pilot is a voluntary test in which participants agree to submit a subset of the required 19 CFR 122.48a data elements at the earliest point practicable prior to loading of the cargo onto the aircraft destined to or transiting through the United States. The ACAS pilot data is transmitted to CBP via a CBPapproved electronic data interchange system. Currently, the ACAS data consists of: (1) Air waybill number (2) Total quantity based on the smallest external packing unit (3) Total weight (4) Cargo description (5) Shipper name and address (6) Consignee name and address Electronic Air Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to electronically collect air export manifest information. This information is transmitted to CBP in advance via ACE’s AES. CBP Form 7533: The master or person in charge of a conveyance files CBP Form 7533, Inward Cargo Manifest for Vessel Under Five Tons, Ferry, Train, Car, Vehicle, etc, which is required for a vehicle or a vessel of less than 5 net tons arriving in the United States from Canada or Mexico, otherwise than by sea, with baggage or merchandise. Respondents may also submit the information on this form using a CBPapproved electronic equivalent. CBP Form 7533, and/or electronic equivalent, is provided for by 19 CFR 123.4, 123.7, 123.61, 123.91, and 123.92, and is accessible at: http:// www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/ documents/CBP%20Form%20 7533_0.pdf. Electronic Rail Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to electronically collect the rail export manifest information. This information is transmitted to CBP in advance via ACE’s AES. Manifest Confidentiality: An importer or consignee (inward) or a shipper (outward) may request confidential treatment of its name and address contained in manifests by following the procedure set forth in 19 CFR 103.31. Vessel Stow Plan (Import): For all vessels transporting goods to the United States, except for any vessel exclusively carrying bulk cargo, the incoming carrier is required to electronically submit a vessel stow plan no later than 48 hours after the vessel departs from the last foreign port that includes information about the vessel and cargo. For voyages less than 48 hours in Total burden hours Collection Air Cargo Manifest (CBP Form 7509) .............................. Air Cargo Advance Screening Pilot (ACAS) ..................... Inward Cargo Manifest for Truck, Rail, Vehicles, Vessels, etc. (CBP Form 7533). Inward Cargo Declaration (CBP Form 1302) ................... VerDate Sep<11>2014 19:43 Aug 01, 2017 Jkt 241001 PO 00000 Frm 00058 Number of respondents 35983 duration, CBP must receive the vessel stow plan prior to arrival at the first port in the U.S. The vessel stow plan is provided for by 19 CFR 4.7c. Vessel Stow Plan (Export): CBP began a pilot in 2015 to electronically collect a vessel stow plan for vessels transporting goods from the United States, except for any vessels exclusively carrying bulk cargo. The exporting carrier is required to electronically submit a vessel stow plan in advance. Container Status Messages (CSMs): For all containers destined to arrive within the limits of a U.S. port from a foreign port by vessel, the incoming carrier must submit messages regarding the status of events if the carrier creates or collects a container status message (CSM) in its equipment tracking system reporting an event. CSMs must be transmitted to CBP via a CBP-approved electronic data interchange system. These messages transmit information regarding events such as the status of a container (full or empty); booking a container destined to arrive in the United States; loading or unloading a container from a vessel; and a container arriving or departing the United States. CSMs are provided for by 19 CFR 4.7d. Importer Security Filing (ISF): For most cargo arriving in the United States by vessel, the importer, or its authorized agent, must submit the data elements listed in 19 CFR 149.3 via a CBPapproved electronic interchange system within prescribed time frames. Transmission of these data elements provide CBP with advance information about the shipment. Current Actions: CBP is proposing that this information collection be extended with no change to the burden hours resulting from the proposed revision to the information collection associated with the Air Cargo Advance Screening pilot, as there is no change to the data being collected, only to the timing of the collection. There are no changes to the existing information collections under this OMB approval. The burden hours are listed in the chart below. Type of Review: Revision and Extension Affected Public: Businesses. Number of responses per espondent Total responses Time per response 366,600 215 6820.46 1,466,400 15 minutes. 962,940 33,000 291.8 9,629,400 6 minutes. 1,500,000 10,000 300 3,000,000 30 minutes. Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 E:\FR\FM\02AUN1.SGM 02AUN1 35984 Federal Register / Vol. 82, No. 147 / Wednesday, August 2, 2017 / Notices Total burden hours Collection Number of respondents Number of responses per espondent Total responses Cargo Declaration Outward With Commercial Forms (CBP Form 1302A). Importer Security Filing ..................................................... Vessel Stow Plan (Import) ................................................ Vessel Stow Plan (Export) ................................................ Container Status Messages .............................................. Request for Manifest Confidentiality ................................. Electronic Air Export Manifest .......................................... Electronic Ocean Export Manifest .................................... Electronic Rail Export Manifest ......................................... 10,000 500 400 200,000 17,739,000 31,803 31,803 23,996 1,260 121,711 5,000 2,490 240,000 163 163 60 5,040 260 500 50 33.75 109 109 4,285,000 1 5,640 400 300 8,100,000 17,767 17,767 257,100,000 5,040 1,466,400 200,000 15,000 Total ........................................................................... 20,796,603 289,996 ........................ 281,217,774 Dated: July 28, 2017. Seth Renkema, Branch Chief, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, U.S. Customs and Border Protection. [FR Doc. 2017–16231 Filed 8–1–17; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 9111–14–P DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY Office of the Secretary Determination Pursuant to Section 102 of the Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act of 1996, as Amended Office of the Secretary, Department of Homeland Security. ACTION: Notice of determination. AGENCY: The Secretary of Homeland Security has determined, pursuant to law, that it is necessary to waive certain laws, regulations and other legal requirements in order to ensure the expeditious construction of barriers and roads in the vicinity of the international land border of the United States near the city of San Diego in the state of California. SUMMARY: This determination takes effect on August 2, 2017. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: The principal mission requirements of the Department of Homeland Security (‘‘DHS’’) include border security and the detection and prevention of illegal entry into the United States. Border security is critical to the nation’s national security. Recognizing the critical importance of border security, Congress has ordered DHS to achieve and maintain operational control of the international land border. Secure Fence Act of 2006, Public Law 109–367, 2, 120 Stat. 2638 (Oct. 26, 2006) (8 U.S.C. 1701 note). Congress defined ‘‘operational control’’ as the prevention of all unlawful entries into the United States, including entries by terrorists, other DATES: sradovich on DSKBCFCHB2PROD with NOTICES Time per response VerDate Sep<11>2014 19:43 Aug 01, 2017 Jkt 241001 unlawful aliens, instruments of terrorism, narcotics, and other contraband. Secure Fence Act of 2006, Public Law 109–367, 2, 120 Stat. 2638 (Oct. 26, 2006) (8 U.S.C. 1701 note). Consistent with that mandate from Congress, the President’s Executive Order on Border Security and Immigration Enforcement Improvements directed executive departments and agencies to deploy all lawful means to secure the southern border. Executive Order 13767, § 1. To achieve this end, the President directed, among other things, that I take immediate steps to prevent all unlawful entries into the United States, to include the immediate construction of physical infrastructure to prevent illegal entry. Executive Order 13767, § 4(a). Congress has provided the Secretary of Homeland Security with a number of authorities necessary to carry out DHS’s border security mission, including the border security provisions described above. One of these authorities is found at section 102 of the Illegal Immigration Reform and Immigrant Responsibility Act of 1996 (‘‘IIRIRA’’). Public Law 104– 208, Div. C, 110 Stat. 3009–546, 3009– 554 (Sept. 30, 1996) (8 U.S.C 1103 note), as amended by the REAL ID Act of 2005, Public Law 109–13, Div. B, 119 Stat. 231, 302, 306 (May 11, 2005) (8 U.S.C. 1103 note), as amended by the Secure Fence Act of 2006, Public Law 109–367, § 3, 120 Stat. 2638 (Oct. 26, 2006) (8 U.S.C. 1103 note), as amended by the Department of Homeland Security Appropriations Act, 2008, Public Law 110–161, Div. E, Title V, § 564, 121 Stat. 2090 (Dec. 26, 2007). In section 102(a) of IIRIRA, Congress provided that the Secretary of Homeland Security shall take such actions as may be necessary to install additional physical barriers and roads (including the removal of obstacles to detection of illegal entrants) in the vicinity of the United States border to deter illegal crossings in areas of high illegal entry into the United States. In section 102(b) of IIRIRA, PO 00000 Frm 00059 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 3 minutes. 2.19 hours. 1.79 hours. 1.79 hours. 0.0056 minutes. 15 minutes. 5 minutes. 1.5 minutes. 10 minutes. Congress has called for the installation of additional fencing, barriers, roads, lighting, cameras, and sensors on the southwest border. Finally, in section 102(c) of IIRIRA, Congress granted to the Secretary of Homeland Security the authority to waive all legal requirements that I, in my sole discretion, determine necessary to ensure the expeditious construction of barriers and roads authorized by section 102 of IIRIRA. Determination and Waiver Section 1 The United States Border Patrol’s San Diego Sector is one of the busiest Sectors in the Nation. For example, in fiscal year 2016 alone, the United States Border Patrol apprehended over 31,000 illegal aliens and seized approximately 9,167 pounds of marijuana and approximately 1,317 pounds of cocaine in the San Diego Sector. To be sure, the construction of border infrastructure and other operational improvements have improved border security in the San Diego Sector; however, more work needs to be done. The San Diego Sector remains an area of high illegal entry for which there is an immediate need to construct additional border barriers and roads. To begin to meet the need for additional border infrastructure within the San Diego Sector, DHS will immediately implement various border infrastructure projects. These projects will focus on an approximately fifteen mile segment of the border within the San Diego Sector that starts at the Pacific Ocean and extends eastward. This approximately fifteen mile segment of the border is referred to herein as the ‘‘Project Area’’ and is more specifically described in Section 2 below. All of the projects that DHS will undertake within the Project Area will further Border Patrol’s ability to deter and prevent illegal crossings. For example, DHS will replace existing primary fencing in the Project Area. The E:\FR\FM\02AUN1.SGM 02AUN1

Agencies

[Federal Register Volume 82, Number 147 (Wednesday, August 2, 2017)]
[Notices]
[Pages 35982-35984]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Publishing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2017-16231]


-----------------------------------------------------------------------

DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY

U.S. Customs and Border Protection

[1651-0001]


Agency Information Collection Activities: Cargo Manifest/
Declaration, Stow Plan, Container Status Messages and Importer Security 
Filing

AGENCY: U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Department of 
Homeland Security.

ACTION: 60-Day notice and request for comments; revision of an existing 
collection of information.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------

SUMMARY: The Department of Homeland Security, U.S. Customs and Border 
Protection will be submitting the following information collection 
request to the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) for review and 
approval in accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995. The 
information collection is published in the Federal Register to obtain 
comments from the public and affected agencies. Comments are encouraged 
and will be accepted (no later than October 2, 2017) to be assured of 
consideration.

ADDRESSES: Written comments and/or suggestions regarding the item(s) 
contained in this notice must include the OMB Control Number 1651-0001 
in the subject line and the agency name. To avoid duplicate 
submissions, please use only one of the following methods to submit 
comments:
    (1) Email. Submit comments to: CBP_PRA@cbp.dhs.gov.
    (2) Mail. Submit written comments to CBP Paperwork Reduction Act 
Officer, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Office of Trade, 
Regulations and Rulings, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, 90 K Street 
NE., 10th Floor, Washington, DC 20229-1177.

FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Requests for additional PRA 
information should be directed to CBP Paperwork Reduction Act Officer, 
U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Office of Trade, Regulations and 
Rulings, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, 90 K Street NE., 10th Floor, 
Washington, DC 20229-1177, or via email CBP_PRA@cbp.dhs.gov. Please 
note that the contact information provided here is solely for questions 
regarding this notice. Individuals seeking information about other CBP 
programs should contact the CBP National Customer Service Center at 
877-227-5511, (TTY) 1-800-877-8339, or CBP Web site at https://www.cbp.gov/.

SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: CBP invites the general public and other 
Federal agencies to comment on the proposed and/or continuing 
information collections pursuant to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 
(44 U.S.C. 3501 et seq.). Written comments and suggestions from the 
public and affected agencies should address one or more of the 
following four points: (1) Whether the proposed collection of 
information is necessary for the proper performance of the functions of 
the agency, including whether the information will have practical 
utility; (2) the accuracy of the agency's estimate of the burden of the 
proposed collection of information, including the validity of the 
methodology and assumptions used; (3) suggestions to enhance the 
quality, utility, and clarity of the information to be collected; and 
(4) suggestions to minimize the burden of the collection of information 
on those who are to respond, including through the use of appropriate 
automated, electronic, mechanical, or other technological collection 
techniques or other forms of information technology, e.g., permitting 
electronic submission of responses. The comments that are submitted 
will be summarized and included in the request for approval. All 
comments will become a matter of public record.

Overview of This Information Collection

    Title: Cargo Manifest/Declaration, Stow Plan, Container Status 
Messages and Importer Security Filing.
    OMB Number: 1651-0001.
    Form Numbers: CBP Forms 1302, 1302A, 7509, 7533.
    Abstract: This OMB approval includes the following existing 
information collections: CBP Form 1302 (or electronic equivalent); CBP 
Form 1302A (or electronic equivalent); CBP Form 7509 (or electronic 
equivalent); CBP Form 7533 (or electronic equivalent); Manifest 
Confidentiality; Vessel Stow Plan (Import); Container Status Messages; 
and Importer Security Filing, Electronic Ocean Export Manifest; 
Electronic Air Export Manifest; Electronic Rail Export Manifest; and 
Vessel Stow Plan (Export). CBP is proposing to add a new information 
collection for the Air Cargo Advance Screening (ACAS) Pilot Program.
    CBP Form 1302: The master or commander of a vessel arriving in the 
United States from abroad with cargo on board must file CBP Form 1302, 
Inward Cargo Declaration, or submit the information on this form using 
a CBP-approved electronic equivalent. CBP Form 1302 is part of the 
manifest requirements for vessels entering the United States and was 
agreed upon by

[[Page 35983]]

treaty at the United Nations Inter-government Maritime Consultative 
Organization (IMCO). This form and/or electronic equivalent, is 
provided for by 19 CFR 4.5, 4.7, 4.7a, 4.8, 4.33, 4.34, 4.38, 4.84, 
4.85, 4.86, 4.91, 4.93 and 4.99 and is accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/documents/CBP%20Form%201302_0.pdf.
    CBP Form 1302A: The master or commander of a vessel departing from 
the United States must file CBP Form 1302A, Cargo Declaration Outward 
With Commercial Forms, or CBP-approved electronic equivalent, with 
copies of bills of lading or equivalent commercial documents relating 
to all cargo encompassed by the manifest. This form and/or electronic 
equivalent, is provided for by 19 CFR 4.62, 4.63, 4.75, 4.82, and 4.87-
4.89 and is accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/documents/CBP%20Form%201302_0.pdf.
    Electronic Ocean Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to 
electronically collect ocean export manifest information. This 
information is transmitted to CBP in advance via the Automated Export 
System (AES) within the Automated Commercial Environment (ACE).
    CBP Form 7509: The aircraft commander or agent must file Form 7509, 
Air Cargo Manifest, with CBP at the departure airport, or respondents 
may submit the information on this form using a CBP-approved electronic 
equivalent. CBP Form 7509 contains information about the cargo onboard 
the aircraft. This form, and/or electronic equivalent, is provided for 
by 19 CFR 122.35, 122.48, 122.48a, 122.52, 122.54, 122.73, 122.113, and 
122.118, and is accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/documents/CBP%20Form%207509_0.pdf.
    Air Cargo Advanced Screening: CBP began a pilot in 2012 announced 
via a notice published in Federal Register on October 24, 2012 (77 FR 
65006). The ACAS pilot is a voluntary test in which participants agree 
to submit a subset of the required 19 CFR 122.48a data elements at the 
earliest point practicable prior to loading of the cargo onto the 
aircraft destined to or transiting through the United States. The ACAS 
pilot data is transmitted to CBP via a CBP-approved electronic data 
interchange system. Currently, the ACAS data consists of:
(1) Air waybill number
(2) Total quantity based on the smallest external packing unit
(3) Total weight
(4) Cargo description
(5) Shipper name and address
(6) Consignee name and address

    Electronic Air Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to 
electronically collect air export manifest information. This 
information is transmitted to CBP in advance via ACE's AES.
    CBP Form 7533: The master or person in charge of a conveyance files 
CBP Form 7533, Inward Cargo Manifest for Vessel Under Five Tons, Ferry, 
Train, Car, Vehicle, etc, which is required for a vehicle or a vessel 
of less than 5 net tons arriving in the United States from Canada or 
Mexico, otherwise than by sea, with baggage or merchandise. Respondents 
may also submit the information on this form using a CBP-approved 
electronic equivalent. CBP Form 7533, and/or electronic equivalent, is 
provided for by 19 CFR 123.4, 123.7, 123.61, 123.91, and 123.92, and is 
accessible at: http://www.cbp.gov/sites/default/files/documents/CBP%20Form%207533_0.pdf.
    Electronic Rail Export Manifest: CBP began a pilot in 2015 to 
electronically collect the rail export manifest information. This 
information is transmitted to CBP in advance via ACE's AES.
    Manifest Confidentiality: An importer or consignee (inward) or a 
shipper (outward) may request confidential treatment of its name and 
address contained in manifests by following the procedure set forth in 
19 CFR 103.31.
    Vessel Stow Plan (Import): For all vessels transporting goods to 
the United States, except for any vessel exclusively carrying bulk 
cargo, the incoming carrier is required to electronically submit a 
vessel stow plan no later than 48 hours after the vessel departs from 
the last foreign port that includes information about the vessel and 
cargo. For voyages less than 48 hours in duration, CBP must receive the 
vessel stow plan prior to arrival at the first port in the U.S. The 
vessel stow plan is provided for by 19 CFR 4.7c.
    Vessel Stow Plan (Export): CBP began a pilot in 2015 to 
electronically collect a vessel stow plan for vessels transporting 
goods from the United States, except for any vessels exclusively 
carrying bulk cargo. The exporting carrier is required to 
electronically submit a vessel stow plan in advance.
    Container Status Messages (CSMs): For all containers destined to 
arrive within the limits of a U.S. port from a foreign port by vessel, 
the incoming carrier must submit messages regarding the status of 
events if the carrier creates or collects a container status message 
(CSM) in its equipment tracking system reporting an event. CSMs must be 
transmitted to CBP via a CBP-approved electronic data interchange 
system. These messages transmit information regarding events such as 
the status of a container (full or empty); booking a container destined 
to arrive in the United States; loading or unloading a container from a 
vessel; and a container arriving or departing the United States. CSMs 
are provided for by 19 CFR 4.7d.
    Importer Security Filing (ISF): For most cargo arriving in the 
United States by vessel, the importer, or its authorized agent, must 
submit the data elements listed in 19 CFR 149.3 via a CBP-approved 
electronic interchange system within prescribed time frames. 
Transmission of these data elements provide CBP with advance 
information about the shipment.
    Current Actions: CBP is proposing that this information collection 
be extended with no change to the burden hours resulting from the 
proposed revision to the information collection associated with the Air 
Cargo Advance Screening pilot, as there is no change to the data being 
collected, only to the timing of the collection. There are no changes 
to the existing information collections under this OMB approval. The 
burden hours are listed in the chart below.
    Type of Review: Revision and Extension
    Affected Public: Businesses.

--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                                    Number of
                   Collection                     Total  burden     Number of     responses per       Total                 Time per  response
                                                      hours        respondents     respondent       responses
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Air Cargo Manifest (CBP Form 7509).............         366,600             215         6820.46       1,466,400  15 minutes.
Air Cargo Advance Screening Pilot (ACAS).......
Inward Cargo Manifest for Truck, Rail,                  962,940          33,000           291.8       9,629,400  6 minutes.
 Vehicles, Vessels, etc. (CBP Form 7533).
Inward Cargo Declaration (CBP Form 1302).......       1,500,000          10,000             300       3,000,000  30 minutes.

[[Page 35984]]

 
Cargo Declaration Outward With Commercial Forms          10,000             500             400         200,000  3 minutes.
 (CBP Form 1302A).
Importer Security Filing.......................      17,739,000         240,000           33.75       8,100,000  2.19 hours.
Vessel Stow Plan (Import)......................          31,803             163             109          17,767  1.79 hours.
Vessel Stow Plan (Export)......................          31,803             163             109          17,767  1.79 hours.
Container Status Messages......................          23,996              60       4,285,000     257,100,000  0.0056 minutes.
Request for Manifest Confidentiality...........           1,260           5,040               1           5,040  15 minutes.
Electronic Air Export Manifest.................         121,711             260           5,640       1,466,400  5 minutes.
Electronic Ocean Export Manifest...............           5,000             500             400         200,000  1.5 minutes.
Electronic Rail Export Manifest................           2,490              50             300          15,000  10 minutes.
rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr
    Total......................................      20,796,603         289,996  ..............     281,217,774  .......................................
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------


    Dated: July 28, 2017.
Seth Renkema,
Branch Chief, Economic Impact Analysis Branch, U.S. Customs and Border 
Protection.
[FR Doc. 2017-16231 Filed 8-1-17; 8:45 am]
 BILLING CODE 9111-14-P