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4 P's of ITAR - Policies, Provisions, Procedures & Penalties - Webinar

  • ID: 3819441
  • Webinar
  • 60 Minutes
  • Online Compliance Panel
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This training program will instruct attendees on identifying the four essential aspects of an ITAR Compliance program. Any good internal control program includes top-down and bottom-up aspects. Top-down internal controls include top level corporate policies as well as a 'tone at the top' commitment to legal requirements. Externally, ITAR-involved firms must understand their legal context, i.e., the provisions that do (and those that do not) apply their specific operations. From the middle out, the program should include a detailed ITAR Compliance Manual, which details the procedures all functional areas must follow to meet the applicable provisions.

Objectives of the Presentation:

- Get a brief update on Export Control Reform
- See good examples of how to integrate top level policies into your Company's existing control structure
- Learn how to engage Upper management in ITAR requirements
- See the most salient ITAR requirements and understand how they translate into your internal requirements
- Get a best in class table of Contents for an ITAR Compliance Program with brief discussion on salient areas
- Identify who is subject to ITAR penalties, why the legal framework is the way it is, and what to do if there are potential violations to mitigate personal and company-wide risks

Why Should you Attend

This webinar will assist participants in:

- Learn if the goods in which they trade are within the scope of the ITAR, or, if under Export Control Reform ('ECR'), they are now under the scope of the EAR
- Understand how to include adequate policy provisions in your company
- Gain an intermediate knowledge of the most important ITAR provisions that are likely to affect your company
- Learn what topics and functional areas should be included in your ITAR procedures
- Understand what risks your company, and you, may be exposed to for any material violation of ITAR requirements
- Learn how to mitigate potential penalties

Topic Background:

All countries regulate the trade in arms and defense articles as a matter of national security, and seek to maintain a security advantage over potential global threats. In the US, these goods and technologies are governed by the International Trade in Arms Regulations ('ITAR') such that all traders in these critical goods partner closely with the government to support these security objectives. Companies may inadvertently fail to comply with some of the legal requirements, which can pose serious risks to our nation and our people. Knowing that the rules are and how you can comply is essential, notably in these uncertain times.
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- Review of Title 22 Code of Federal Regulations ('CFR')
- Update on Export Control Reform to assure ITAR inclusion
- Areas often overlooked
- Adding ITAR Compliance to the Code of Conduct, New Hire Orientation, and Upper Management Statements
- Reviewing USML Classifications, DDTC Licensing, Manual & Automated Internal Controls, and Record Keeping
- ITAR Organizational & Individual Civil and Criminal Penalties
- Additional qui tam Risks
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  • Randi S. Waltuck Barnett Randi S. Waltuck Barnett,
    Principal ,
    International Customs Consulting

    Randi Waltuck Barnett is a highly regarded global trade professional, having created and implemented global and domestic trade compliance programs across many industries for companies large and small. Her experience includes oversight of a $5B, 65-location division of Honeywell, a $3B, 17-location division of Motorola, and global trade optimization for Dell, Inc., among others.

    Ms. Barnett has worked in the international trade arena in various industries for nearly 20 years. Her professional accomplishments include multi-million dollar global supply chain savings under various legal theories, as well as end-to-end global trade mitigation processes and procedures, identifying right sized technology tools, including "compliance on a shoestring" practices.

    She has served on councils and boards for various organizations, including the American Association of Exporters and Importers (AAEI), the Organization of Women in International Trade (OWIT), is a charter-member of the International Compliance Professionals Association (ICPA), and a frequently sought-after trade and supply chain conference speaker for various well-known conference organizers, including the International Compliance Professionals Associations (ICPA), the American Conference Institute (ACI), Marcus-Evans, and Richardson Conference Events.

    A licensed customs broker, Ms. Barnett holds degrees in International Business, an MBA in Finance, began her pursuit of a J.D. in International Trade Law; she is Lean Six Sigma Green Belt certified and a Motorola Certified Instructor, available to meet any of your trade compliance, operations or global trade strategy needs.

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- Export Managers
- Empowered Officials
- Sales & Distribution Managers
- Finance
- Legal
- Risk Management
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