U.S. Customs Data

Basic Facts for the United States U.S. customs data was first made public, and in 1966 the U.S. passed government legislation to disclose national customs data worldwide and authorize professional companies to operate commercially. Data that is now publicly available or available for purchase in the North American market are mainly customs data from the United States, Mexico and Panama, with full data and high quality. U.S. customs data are derived from the local customs bill of lading data and AMS system manifest data, detailing every maritime bill of lading imported by U.S. importers from the world. As the second largest trading partner, third largest export market and largest source of imports, China's opening up to the U.S. market is critical for domestic suppliers. U.S. imports from China are mainly mechanical and electrical products, furniture toys, textile raw materials and base metal products, which ranked from second to fourth in U.S. imports from China, while China is also the first source of U.S. plastic rubber and ceramic glass products. U.S. Data Description U.S. import data is provided only under U.S. customs laws. U.S. data from the foreign trade state has been updated since 2000, providing 170 million original bill of lading data and increasing at a rate of more than 1 million a month, including 854,291 real U.S. buyers. U.S. customs data updates quickly, and foreign trade states continue to update once a week. (Latest update date, see data update table) 1.Each order has a name for the goods and a detailed description of the goods in English. In addition to a detailed product description, 6-digit customs code, coding instructions and a precise description of the product are also available. 2. The import data provides detailed company information of both parties, including company name, address, official website, contact information, etc., including information of the original purchaser and original supplier. 3. Provide the informer's information, that is, the party that notifies the importer of the goods when they arrive at the port, including name, address and telephone number of the company. 4. Since the bilateral transaction amount provided by the US local customs is the estimated price, the CIF price of bilateral transaction in the import data is the estimated amount, which is only for reference and estimation. 5. The bill of lading shows the country of origin, place of origin, shipping company, voyage and other carrier information of each order. 6. Rich in port information, including port of shipment, port of discharge, port of transshipment and date of arrival of goods. 7. Different from the customs data of other first-tier countries, the import data of the United States provides detailed information of the cargo container, including size, type, identification code, shipping mark description, etc. Related Articles

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