Does the national standard printed on the packing bag need to be reviewed?

Does the national standard printed on the packing bag need to be reviewed
for example, I printed GB /t12345. Can I print it directly? Or does it need to be reviewed or certified by relevant departments? thank you

1. Import duties import duties are the normal tariff levied on the import of foreign goods, either when entering the customs territory, or when the goods are put into the domestic market from the customs bonded warehouse. Import tax is the most important kind of tariff. In some countries that have abolished export tax and transit tax, import tax is the only tariff. Therefore, import tariff is the main means of implementing tariff policy. Normal import tax can be divided into MFN tax and ordinary tax. MFN tax is applicable to countries and regions that have signed trade agreements with their own countries. The general tax agreement between the country and the region does not apply. Countries and regions that have participated in the general agreement on Tariffs and trade (now known as the “World Trade Organization”) can enjoy MFN treatment. The difference between MFN tax and ordinary tax is very large, and sometimes the difference between them is more than twice. In international trade, import tax increases with the degree of commodity processing. For example, the Western European common market is duty-free for cotton, while the import tax of cotton yarn is 8%, while that of cotton fabrics reaches 14%. In the United States, the general tax on cotton shirts is as high as 45%, and the MFN tax is also 21%. 2. Export taxes export taxes are tariffs levied on the export of domestic goods. Because the imposition of export tax will increase the selling price of domestic goods abroad after export, which reduces the competitiveness of export goods in foreign markets and is not conducive to expanding exports, most developed countries do not levy export tax at present. However, some countries, mainly developing countries, still levy export taxes on certain commodities in order to ensure the supply of their own markets or to ensure their fiscal revenue. China also imposes export taxes on a small number of commodities. 3. Transit taxes transit taxes are tariffs levied on foreign goods that pass through one’s national territory or customs territory to another country. As transit goods have no impact on the domestic market and production, and foreign goods can benefit railways, ports and warehousing when they transit, most countries in the world do not levy transit tax at present. Only when foreign goods pass through their national territory or customs, they levy a small amount of licensing fee, stamp fee, visa fee, statistics, etc. China’s customs does not levy transit tax. 4. Import surtaxes import surtaxes are additional tariffs imposed on imported goods in addition to normal tariffs. This kind of tax is a specific temporary measure, also known as special tariff. Its purpose is to solve the balance of payments deficit, prevent foreign commodity dumping, or discriminate and retaliate against a country. For example, in 1971, the United States had a trade deficit. In order to cope with the balance of payments crisis, President Nixon implemented the new economic policy and imposed a 10% surcharge on imported goods. After six months of implementation, this move was forced to be cancelled due to the opposition of the allies. The following taxes are import surcharges. (1) Anti dumping duty. Anti dumping duty refers to a special tariff imposed by an importing country against the dumping behavior of one or some exporters. According to the relevant provisions of GATT, two necessary conditions must be met before anti-dumping duties can be levied: the price of imported products is lower than the normal price; The dumped goods have caused harm to the importing country. For a certain product, it can only be determined as a dumping product after price comparison. Price comparison can be divided into three situations: the import price of the product is compared with the price of the product in the domestic market of its exporting country; If the product is not the product of origin in the exporting country, it can be compared with the sales price of similar products in the market of the exporting country or the sales price of the product in the domestic market of the country of origin; If there is no comparable product in the exporting country, or the normal price of such product is not comparable, it can be compared with the price of the product exported to a third country, or with the total cost of production in the country of origin of the product plus reasonable management fees, sales fees, profits and other reasonable expenses. After comparison, when the import price of the product is lower than the compared price, it can be determined as a dumped product. In addition, facts must be used to show that dumping has caused damage to importing countries. This kind of damage refers to causing material damage or threat of material damage to an industry in the importing country, or hindering the establishment of an emerging industry in the importing country. There are strict filing, investigation and handling procedures for the establishment of dumping and the collection of anti-dumping duties. According to the relevant provisions of GATT, the amount of anti-dumping duty shall not exceed the “dumping margin” of the product. Some countries stipulate that under certain conditions, provisional tariffs equivalent to anti-dumping duties can be levied before dumping is finally determined. (2) Anti subsidy tax. A special duty or countervailing duty imposed by the exporting country directly or indirectly for the purpose of offsetting a duty or countervailing a commodity produced by the exporting country. The damage of subsidies and dumping to imported countries can be said to be the same, but the determination of subsidies is much more difficult and complex than that of dumping. (3) Retaliatory tariff (). Retaliatory tariff refers to the increased tariff levied by a country on the imported goods of another country for the adverse or unfair discriminatory treatment of its own export products. (4) Emergency tariff. Emergency tariff is a kind of protective tariff urgently levied by a country to protect its related industries when a certain type of imported products suddenly, in large quantities and at a low price enter the domestic market.

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