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Tomato border inspections: So far, so good

- Analysis
Nearly five months after they began, how well have the border inspections worked?

Full speed ahead on border inspections of Mexican tomatoes

- General News
Inspections on Mexican tomatoes crossing the United States border are scheduled to start in less than two weeks. That’s a good thing, said Dante Galeazzi, CEO/President of TIPA.

USDA says Mexican tomato inspections still set to begin April 4

- General News
The U.S. Department of Agriculture issued a reminder that the AMS will begin inspections of tomatoes coming into the United States from Mexico at border locations on April 4.

Tomatoes represent a world of uncertainty in Nogales

- Produce Blueprints

For those Nogales, AZ, companies dealing in tomatoes, the Tomato Suspension Agreement has added another level …

The Produce Reporter Week in Review – January 17, 2020

- General News
Pamela calls in from the northern US border after a trip to Leamington, Ontario, where a hot tomato market is lighting up greenhouses--literally.

Importers prepare for mandatory tomato inspections

- General News
With the mandatory inspections of Mexican tomatoes set to start in a few months, importers are figuring out how such a system will work.

The Produce Reporter Week in Review – January 10, 2020

- General News

Pamela’s on the road in the Rio Grande Valley reporting on crop updates, the tomato suspension …

FPAA testifies before International Trade Commission

- General News

PRESS RELEASE WASHINGTON, DC (October 28, 2019) – A lack of innovation amongst U.S. field grown …

DOC posts final dumping margin on Mexican tomato imports

- General News
The investigation will now shift to the International Trade Commission, which will evaluate the extent to which dumped tomatoes injured U.S. growers. The ITC will hold a hearing October 24 to hear testimony from both the U.S. and Mexican industries.

Florida Tomato Exchange asks Commerce Department to reopen antidumping investigation

- General News
The investigation was suspended on September 19, 2019, when a new suspension agreement between the Department of Commerce and Mexican growers and exporters went into effect. U.S. trade law, however, permits domestic producers to request continuation of the investigation.