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Wrong Mark Neville?

Mark K. Neville

Principal

Customs and Border Protection

HQ Phone:  (347) 226-0238

Email: m***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Customs and Border Protection

80 Midland Street

Bridgeport, Connecticut,06605

United States

Company Description

A premier law firm specializing in customs and trade matters, ITC has gained international accolades for its inspired solutions to clients' cross-border concerns. ...more

Background Information

Employment History

Editor

International Trade Laws of the United States


Attorney

DLA Piper LLP


Vice President

FedEx Corporation


Adjunct Professor

Berkeley


Affiliations

Journal of International Taxation

Member of the Board of Advisors


University of San Francisco School of Law

Adjunct Faculty Member


American Arbitration Association

Licensed Customhouse Broker and A Panel Member


NYU Stern School of Business

Adjunct Professor


Walter A. Haas School of Business of the University of California

Adjunct Faculty Member


Education

J.D.

International Legal Studies

School of Law of New York University


history degrees

Fordham University


history degrees

UCLA


law degrees

NYU


law degrees

University of San Francisco


Web References(31 Total References)


Logistics Cargo Tariff Cost Optimization

www.itctradelaw.com [cached]

MARK K. NEVILLE, JR., Esq. is the Principal of International Trade Counsellors.
He has more than thirty years' experience in international trade and customs affairs and in advising both US- and foreign-based clients on complex commercial transactions and on strategic matters of planning, compliance and enhanced efficiencies. Starting as a trial attorney with the U.S. Department of Justice representing the Customs Service and the Treasury Department, his career includes a Tax Partnership at the international accounting firm KPMG, where he founded and ran the US trade and customs consulting practice for five years. He spent six years on the corporate legal staff of CPC international (with a two-year assignment in Brussels), then a Fortune 100 company, in both industrial and consumer foods organizations, prior to CPC's acquisition by Unilever. In Brussels, he was responsible for Europe, Africa and the Middle East and worked on customs and trade issues as well as on varied corporate transactional matters. Mr. Neville holds law degrees from the University of San Francisco and NYU (LL.M., International Legal Studies) and history degrees from Fordham University and UCLA. He is also a licensed customhouse broker. Mr. Neville has served as an adjunct faculty member of the Walter A. Haas School of Business of the University of California and the Stern School of Business of NYU. He is a member of the Board of Advisors of the Journal of International Taxation, for whom he writes a monthly column on trade and customs issues and is widely published in other journals and law reviews as well. Mr. Neville is a member of the International Chamber of Commerce select working group on customs valuation and regularly represents the ICC at sessions of the World Customs Organization's technical committee. Finally, for Thomson Reuters publishers he is the editor of International Trade Laws of the United States: Statutes and Strategies.


www.itctradelaw.com

Mark K. Neville, Jr.
3. Neville, "Proposed Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership: An FTA with the EU," 24 JOIT 22 (Sept. 2013). 11. Neville, "WTO Issues Seriously Flawed Panel Report on "Dolphin-Safe" Tuna," 22 JOIT 19 (Feb. 2012). 12. Neville, "Trade Facilitation and Trade Enforcement Act of 2015," 27 JOIT 22 (May 2016). 19. Neville, "Section 301, or, How do I Get a Foreign Government to Open its Borders? 27 JOIT _ (Dec. 2016) and 28 JOIT__( Jan. 2017). 20. China - Measures Affecting the Protection and Enforcement of Intellectual Property Rights, WT/DS362 (Panel Report 2009); available at https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/dispu_e/cases_e/ds362_e.htm 21. Neville, "Reference Pricing: A Disturbing Trend in Customs Valuation," 25 JOIT 21 (Dec. 2014). 27. 19 USC § 2251; Neville, "Safeguards, A Lifeline or an Anchor? 27 JOIT 23 (Jul. 2016). 28. Title XIX of the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade 1994. 29. Neville, "Trade adjustment assistance: trade law for the unemployed and others," 20 JOIT 14 (Jul. 2009). 30. July 9, 2015 Dep't of Commerce Press release, "Swiss Companies Bring Long Tradition of Apprenticeships to the U.S. - Creating Jobs, Building Skills, Sharing Prosperity," available at https://www.commerce.gov/news/fact-sheets/2015/07/swiss-companies-bring-long-tradition-apprenticeships-us-creating-jobs 31. See Neville, "Government Procurement: Another Customs Touchpoint," 20 JOIT 13 (July 2009). 32. Neville, "Importers are free to hire latter-day Michelangelos," 23 JOIT 25 (Aug. 2013). 33. Codified at 19 USC § 1401a (b) (1) (C); see International Trade Laws at ¶5.20 [2]. 34. "What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander," as in, "what's good for one is good for the other." Mark K. Neville, Jr., LL.M. (International Legal Studies), NYU, is a long-time member of the Board of Advisors. He is Principal of International Trade Counsellors and may be reached at mkneville@itctradelaw.com. He has served as an adjunct professor at The University of California, Berkeley's Haas School of Business and NYU's Stern School. He is The Journal's Customs & Trade correspondent.


www.itctradelaw.com

Mark K. Neville, Jr.
42. Neville, "Trade policy's two-way street: a political wake up call," 22 JOIT No. 1 at 21 (Jan 2011). Mark K. Neville, Jr., LL.M. (International Legal Studies), NYU, is a long-time member of the Board of Advisors. He is Principal of International Trade Counsellors and may be reached at mkneville@itctradelaw.com. He has served as an adjunct professor at The University of California, Berkeley's Haas School of Business and NYU's Stern School. He is The Journal's Customs & Trade correspondent.


www.itctradelaw.com

Mark K. Neville, Jr.
We discussed the subject of judicial review some months back.1 The lesson then was that an importer could have an impartial arbiter review his complaint about the actions of a customs authority or other administrative agency. Mark K. Neville, Jr., LL.M. (International Legal Studies), NYU, is a long-time member of the Board of Advisors. He is Principal of International Trade Counsellors and may be reached at mkneville@itctradelaw.com. He has served as an adjunct professor at The University of California, Berkeley's Haas School of Business and NYU's Stern School. He is The Journal's Customs & Trade correspondent.


www.itctradelaw.com

Mark K. Neville, Jr.
3. See generally Neville, "The International Trading System: Fundamental Principles," 22 JOIT 14 ( December 2012). Mark K. Neville, Jr., LL.M. (International Legal Studies), NYU, is a long-time member of the Board of Advisors. He is Principal of International Trade Counsellors and may be reached at mkneville@itctradelaw.com. He has served as an adjunct professor at The University of California, Berkeley's Haas School of Business and NYU's Stern School. He is The Journal's Customs & Trade correspondent.


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