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Sec. 509. Dinnerware.
Sec. 510. Tariff treatment of watches.
Sec. 511. Brooms.
Sec. 512. Agricultural and horticultural machinery, equipment, implements, and
Sec. 513. Wool.
Sec. 514. Conversion to ad valorem equivalents of certain column 2 tariff rates.
Sec. 601. Civil aircraft and parts.
TITLE VI-CIVIL AIRCRAFT AGREEMENT
TITLE VII-CERTAIN AGRICULTURAL MEASURES
Sec. 701. Limitation on cheese imports.
Sec. 702. Enforcement.
Sec. 703. Limitation on imports of chocolate crumb.
TITLE VIII-TREATMENT OF DISTILLED SPIRITS
Subtitle A-Tax Treatment
Sec. 801. Short title; amendment of 1954 Code.
Sec. 802. Repeal of wine-gallon method of taxing distilled spirits.
Sec. 803. Repeal of rectification taxes on distilled spirits.
Sec. 804. Determination and payment of tax.
Sec. 805. All-in-bond method of determining excise tax on distilled spirits.
Sec. 806. Removal of requirement of on-site inspection.
Sec. 807. Technical, conforming, and clerical amendments.
Sec. 808. Transitional rules relating to determination and payment of tax.
Sec. 809. Transitional rules relating to all-in-bond method.
Sec. 810. Effective date.
Subtitle B-Tariff Treatment
Sec. 851. Repeal of provision that each wine gallon is to be counted as at least one
Sec. 852. Changes in rates of duty.
Sec. 853. Effective date for sections 851 and 852.
Sec. 854. Review of international trade in alcoholic beverages.
Sec. 856. Application of section 311 of the Tariff Act of 1930.
TITLE IX-ENFORCEMENT OF UNITED STATES RIGHTS
Sec. 902. Conforming amendments.
Sec. 901. Enforcement of United States rights under trade agreements and response to certain foreign practices.
TITLE X-JUDICIAL REVIEW
Sec. 1001. Judicial review.
Sec. 1002. Effective date and transitional rules.
TITLE XI-MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS
Sec. 1101. Extension of nontariff barrier negotiating authority.
Sec. 1102. Auction of import licenses.
Sec. 1103. Advice from private sector.
Sec. 1104. Study of possible agreements with North American countries.
Sec. 1105. Amendments to section 337 of the Tariff Act of 1930.
Sec. 1106. Technical amendments to the Trade Act of 1974.
Sec. 1107. Technical amendments to the Tariff Schedules of the United States.
Sec. 1108. Reporting of statistics on a cost-insurance-freight basis.
Sec. 1109 Reorganizing and restructuring of international trade functions of the
Sec. 1110. Study of export trade policy.
Sec. 1111. Generalized system of preferences.
Sec. 1112. Concession-related revenue losses to United States possessions.
(c) PURPOSES.-The purposes of this Act are
(1) to approve and implement the trade agreements negotiated under the Trade Act of 1974;
11 SEC. 2. APPROVAL OF TRADE AGREEMENTS.
(a) APPROVAL OF AGREEMENTS AND STATEMENTS OF 13 ADMINISTRATIVE ACTION.-In accordance with the provi14 sions of sections 102 and 151 of the Trade Act of 1974 (19 15 U.S.C. 2112 and 2191), the Congress approves the trade
(2) to foster the growth and maintenance of an open world trading system;
(3) to expand opportunities for the commerce of
the United States in international trade; and
(4) to improve the rules of international trade and
to provide for the enforcement of such rules, and for other purposes.
1 agreements described in subsection (c) submitted to the Con2 gress on June 19, 1979, and the statements of administrative 3 action proposed to implement such trade agreements submit4 ted to the Congress on that date.
(b) ACCEPTANCE OF AGREEMENTS BY THE PRESI
(1) IN GENERAL.-The President may accept for the United States the final legal instruments or embodying each of the trade agreements approved by the Congress under subsection (a). The President shall submit a copy of each final instrument or text to the Congress on the date such text or instrument is availa
ble, together with a notification of any changes in the instruments or texts, including their annexes, if any, as accepted and the texts of such agreements as submitted to the Congress under subsection (a). Such final legal instruments or texts shall be deemed to be the agreements submitted to and approved by the Congr under subsection (a) if such changes are
(A) only rectifications of a formal character or minor technical or clerical changes which do not affect the substance or meaning of the texts. as submitted to the Congress on June 19, 1979,
(B) changes in annexes to such agreements, and the President determines that the balance of United States rights and obligations under such agreements is maintained.
(2) APPLICATION OF AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE UNITED STATES AND OTHER COUNTRIES.-No agreement accepted by the President under paragraph (1)
shall apply between the United States and any other country unless the President determines that such country
(A) has accepted the obligations of the agreement with respect to the United States, and
(B) should not otherwise be denied the benefits of the agreement with respect to the United States because such country has not accorded adequate benefits, including substantially equal competitive opportunities for the commerce of the United States to the extent required under section 126(c) of the Trade Act of 1974 (19 U.S.C. 2136(c)), to the United States.
(3) LIMITATION ON ACCEPTANCE CONCERNING MAJOR INDUSTRIAL COUNTRIES.—The President may not accept an agreement described in paragraph (1), (2), (3), (4), (5), (6), (7), (9), (10), or (11) of section. 2(c), unless he determines that each major industrial
country (as defined in section 126(d) of the Trade Act of 1974 (19 U.S.C. 2136(d)) is also accepting the agreement. Notwithstanding the preceding sentence, the President may accept such an agreement, if he determines that only one major industrial country is not accepting that agreement and the acceptance of that agreement by that country is not essential to the effective operation of the agreement, and if—
(A) that country is not a major factor in trade in the products covered by that agreement, (B) the President has authority to deny the benefits of the agreement to that country and has taken steps to deny the benefits of the agreement to that country, or
(C) a significant portion of United States trade would benefit from the agreement, notwithstanding such nonacceptance, and the President determines and reports to the Congress that it is in the national interest of the United States to accept the agreement.
For purposes of this paragraph, the acceptance of an agreement by the European Communities on behalf of its member countries shall also be treated as acceptance of that agreement by each member country, and acceptance of an agreement by all the member coun