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February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure
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February 15-17, 2011 - ITAR Boot Camp Brochure

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If you are looking for a first class beginner's conference and related workshops on the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR), this is it! It is also a GREAT refresher for seasoned trade …

If you are looking for a first class beginner's conference and related workshops on the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR), this is it! It is also a GREAT refresher for seasoned trade compliance professionals! I am speaking in two sessions on the Do’s and Don’ts for Preparing and Submitting CJ Requests and The Risks and Rewards of Being an Empowered Official: When and How an EO Can Be Held Personally Liable for ITAR Violations. Check out the long list of hot topics and many other superb presenters at this conference in sunny San Diego, California. The American Conference Institute has a long history and acknowledged reputation for putting together very well organized and executed events.

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  • 1. ITARBoot Camp American Conference Institute’s 5th February 16 & 17, 2011 | Hilton San Diego Resort and Spa, San Diego, CA A Deep Dive into the International Traffic in Arms Regulations How to Implement and Monitor an Effective Global ITAR Compliance Program Resolve your daily ITAR compliance challenges by gaining the practical tools you need to: • Determine ITAR jurisdiction over defense, commercial and “dual-use” items and prepare CJ requests: Classification do’s and don’ts • Screen foreign, dual and third country nationals: Reconciling deemed export requirements with anti-discrimination and privacy law regulations • Identify ITAR-controlled and “public domain” technical data • Prepare and administer ITAR licenses: DSP-5s, TAAs and MLAs, and prevent harsh penalties for misuse of exemptions • Upgrade your global ITAR compliance program in a cost sensitive environment: Presenting your business case to senior management • Minimize global supply chain risks through end-use/end-user and third party screening and compliance • Manage your role as an “Empowered Official”: When and how an individual can be held personally liable for ITAR violations • Make sense of current and proposed brokering rules • Investigate suspected or actual violations, and prepare a voluntary disclosure PLUS! New sessions for 2011: • Export controls reform and your business: Status and impact of pending policy changes on your compliance status • Protecting IT access and controlled technical data with effective technology controls • Training your global sales, engineering, purchasing and other teams to support your ITAR compliance efforts * denotes “invited” at the time of print Gain licensing and enforcement insights from: Patrick R. Fitzgerald Chief, National Security Section U.S. Attorney’s Office, Central District of California (Los Angeles, CA) T. Henkels Supervisory Special Agent Counter-Proliferation Investigations U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (San Diego, CA) Candace M.J. Goforth* Training Division Chief Directorate of Defense Trade Controls - Licensing U.S. Department of State (Washington, DC) Benchmark your compliance practices with: Benefit from Interactive and Practical Workshops: February 15, 2011 A Fundamentals of US Export Controls: A Crash Course on ITAR, EAR and OFAC Requirements B Preparing and Managing ITAR Licenses and Agreements: How to Meet DDTC Expectations for DSP-5s, TAAs and MLAs Fully Updated for2011! Register Now • 888-224-2480 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC Earn CLE Credits ITT Corporation Northrop Grumman Rolls Royce North America Teledyne Technologies L-3 Communications Raytheon Boeing Hydra Electric Meggitt-USA
  • 2. Large, mid-size and small companies that deal with defense articles, services or related technical data must ensure that their export practices and global supply chains comply with the U.S. International Traffic in Arms Regulations (“ITAR”). U.S. officials are stepping up ITAR enforcement across the globe, slapping harsh civil penalties on companies and, in some cases, cracking down on empowered officials and executives for criminal liability. An exporter that does not have a handle on key requirements can unknowingly violate strict provisions of the ITAR - and incorrectly assume that their articles, technical data or services aren’t even subject to the ITAR! Moreover, prime contractors and subcontractors must address ITAR compliance in their dealings or risk losing lucrative business!The U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) has issued a final rule amending the Defense Federal Acquisition Regulation Supplement (DFARS). The rule reinforces the contracting community’s obligations under the ITAR, inserts export compliance clauses into DoD contracts and imposes flowdowns at all contracting tiers. Back in San Diego by popular demand, American Conference Institute’s critically acclaimed ITAR Boot Camp is an in-depth, practical course on the nuts and bolts of ITAR compliance. Senior ITAR compliance executives and attorneys will teach you how to overcome your practical, real-life ITAR compliance challenges, and update you on the latest policy, regulatory and enforcement developments. This course will allow for ample Q & A, hands-on exercises and case studies, and will provide you with valuable speaker- prepared materials that you can reference in your daily work. Critical topics will include: • Classifying your articles, technology and services, and preparing CJ requests • Screening and managing foreign, dual and third country nationals: Addressing conflicts between deemed export requirements, and anti-discrimination and privacy laws • Distinguishing between ITAR-Controlled and “Public Domain” technical data • Optimizing your global ITAR compliance program amid strained resources • Training your sales, engineering, purchasing and other teams to support your ITAR compliance efforts • Preparing and managing ITAR licenses: How to meet DDTC expectations for DSP-5s, TAAs and MLAs, and use exemptions • Export controls reform and your business: Status and impact of pending policy changes on your compliance program • Protecting IT access and controlled technical data with effective technology controls • Ensuring end-use/end-user and third party compliance to minimize global supply chain risks • Managing your responsibilities as an “Empowered Official” • Current and proposed brokering rules demystified: Complying with Parts 129 and 130 of the ITAR • What to do if you suspect or discover a violation, and how to prepare a voluntary disclosure Based on the past success of this event, spaces will fill up quickly! Call 1-888-224-2480, fax your registration form to 1-877-927-1563 or register online at www.americanconference.com/ITARBC. Whether You are a Large, Mid-Size or Small Company, ITAR Compliance is Critical to Your Bottom Line! Register now: 888-224-2480 • Fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC Continuing Legal Education Credits Accreditation will be sought in those jurisdictions requested by the registrants which have continuing education requirements. This course is identified as nontransitional for the purposes of CLE accreditation. ACI certifies that the activity has been approved for CLE credit by the New York State Continuing Legal Education Board in the amount of 14.0 hours. An additional 3.5 credit hours will apply to each workshop participation A or B. ACI certifies that this activity has been approved for CLE credit by the State Bar of California in the amount of 17.0 hours. An additional 4.0 credit hours will apply to each workshop participation A or B. You are required to bring your state bar number to complete the appropriate state forms during the conference. CLE credits are processed in 4-8 weeks after a conference is held. ACI has a dedicated team which processes requests for state approval. Please note that event accreditation varies by state and ACI will make every effort to process your request. Questions about CLE credits for your state? Visit our online CLE Help Center at www.americanconference.com/CLE CLE Credits Export Compliance Specialists, Coordinators and Administrators,✓✓ Empowered Officials, Vice Presidents, Directors and Managers of: Export Compliance• Export Administration• Export Controls• Export Policy• Export Sales• Export Licensing• International Trade Compliance• Internal Controls• Vice Presidents, Directors and Managers of Contracts✓✓ General Counsel’s Office✓✓ VP, Legal Affairs/Operations• International Trade Counsel• Export Compliance Counsel• Export Controls Counsel and Consultants✓✓ A Must Attend Event For:
  • 3. Register now: 888-224-2480 • Fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC Day 1 – Wednesday, February 16, 2011 7:30 Registration and Continental Breakfast 8:30 Opening Remarks from the Boot Camp Co-Chairs Beth Mersch Director, Export Operations Export/Import Shared Services Northrop Grumman Corporation (Washington, DC) Peter Lichtenbaum Covington & Burling LLP (Washington, DC) 8:45 Classifying Your Articles, Technology and Services: How to Determine ITAR Jurisdiction over Defense, Commercial and “Dual-Use” Items Greg Sloan Director of Export Administration The Boeing Company (Washington, DC) Kathleen C. Little Vinson & Elkins LLP (Washington, DC) • When defense articles, technology and related services are “ITAR-controlled”: What is covered by the U.S. Munitions List (USML) vs. Commerce Control List • How original design intent, government funding, R&D, testing, specifications, underlying technology, tamper- proofing and intended market factor can affect the classification • Clarifying ITAR application to commercial and “dual-use” items • The “specially designed or modified” reach of the ITAR, the “see-through” rule and their application to your products • Identifying when foreign commercial products and technology can become ITAR-controlled • Classifying innovative technology that is not listed in the USML • Commingling and integrating commercial and defense technologies • How embedding US-origin content into foreign produced items can impact classification • Reconciling conflicting US and foreign classifications: What to do when your item is ITAR-controlled, but dual-use/ commercial under foreign export controls 10:15 Networking Coffee Break 10:30 Screening and Managing Foreign, Dual and Third Country Nationals: Reconciling Deemed Export Requirements with Anti-Discrimination and Privacy Laws Candace M.J. Goforth* Training Division Chief Directorate of Defense Trade Controls- Licensing U.S. Department of State (Washington, DC) Laurie Magree Trade Compliance Manager ITT Corporation (Van Nuys, CA) John P. Barker Arnold & Porter LLP (Washington, DC) • How DDTC defines “foreign national”, “dual national”, “third country national”, “U.S. person” and “access”: Status and impact of proposed changes to dual and third country national requirements under 126.18 • How ITAR addresses the sharing of technology with foreign persons inside and outside the U.S. • Working with HR on ITAR considerations affecting the hiring stage and employment • Screening and interviewing foreign nationals without discriminating on the basis of national origin: Reconciling the ITAR with EU, Australian and Canadian human rights and privacy laws • When and how to cover foreign nationals under MLAs and TAAs • Incorporating export controls language into your offer letters, employment agreements and using non-disclosure agreements (NDAs) • Assigning foreign persons to ITAR sensitive areas: Avoiding deemed export/re-export violations • Managing deemed export risks when outsourcing IT and engineering activities overseas • Controlling visitor access to restricted areas 11:45 Distinguishing Between ITAR-Controlled and “Public Domain” Technical Data Jeff Merrell Vice President, Global Trade Compliance Rolls-Royce North America (Reston, VA) Daniel Fisher-Owens Berliner Corcoran & Rowe LLP (San Francisco, CA) • Defining “technical data” and “export” of technical data • Determining whether technical data is in the “public domain” under 120.11 • Identifying whether technical data is ITAR-controlled • Recent DDTC guidance and expectations on how to control technical data • Reducing the risk of technical data export violations in offshore procurement ventures • Complying with restrictions governing “technical” discussions 12:30 Networking Luncheon 1:45 Do’s and Don’ts for Preparing and Submitting CJ Requests Harriette M. Henderson Corporate Director International Affairs Teledyne Technologies Incorporated (Thousand Oaks, CA) John Priecko President and Managing Partner Trade Compliance Solutions (Manassas Park, VA) • Submitting electronic CJ requests: What you need to submit, what supporting material to include and other key elements • Responding to requests for US and foreign competitive information • Expediting the process • What to do when your product has migrated from military to commercial use without a CJ • How to “commercialize” existing USML items to break free of ITAR controls
  • 4. Register now: 888-224-2480 • fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC • Key factors affecting CJ determinations: Recent trends in rulings and lessons learned • How to interpret CJ determinations • What you can do with the CJ after you get it 2:45 Training Your Sales, Engineering, Purchasing and Other Teams to Support Your ITAR Compliance Efforts David Broyles Vice President, Group Trade Compliance Meggitt-USA Inc. (Simi Valley, CA) Darren P. Riley Huffman Riley Kao PLLC (Washington, DC) • What resources DDTC expects companies to devote to training, and how DDTC evaluates internal training programs • Conducting a cost/benefit analysis: Effective training without cutting corners • Who should conduct training, and how to train the trainer • Pros and cons of online vs. in-person training tools • Teaching employees how to identify potential violations • Training in foreign languages: Key challenges and pitfalls • Special considerations for engineering, sales, management and compliance personnel • Frequency and scope of “refresher” training: Identifying areas of weakness for further training 3:30 Networking Refreshment Break 3:45 Reducing the Risk of Defense Services Export Violations Dean W. Gudgel Senior Counsel, Missile Systems Raytheon Company (Tucson, AZ) John Liebman McKenna Long & Aldridge LLP (Los Angeles, CA) • What are “defense services” under the ITAR • How the broad definition of “defense services” affects commercial companies • Flagging defense services issues before they occur: Compliance procedures to identify when/if you have crossed the line • How U.S. persons can engage in ITAR-controlled “defense services” by simply providing public domain information • How “defense services” can cover technical data related to EAR-controlled items • Keeping ITAR “taint” from undermining your commercial services 4:30 Ensuring End-Use/End-User and Third Party Compliance to Minimize Global Supply Chain Risks Beth Mersch Director, Export Operations Export/Import Shared Services Northrop Grumman Corporation (Washington, DC) Kathleen C. Little Vinson & Elkins LLP (Washington, DC) • Building an effective end use/end user screening program • Complying with necessary end use/end user authorizations and certifications • Identifying the licensing requirements for a change in end-use or end-user • Where the exporter’s responsibility for third party compliance begins and ends: When and how much to train third parties, and how much is too much • Vetting third parties, including subcontractors, freight forwarders, distributors, customs brokers, customers, re-sellers and others: What to look for and ask at the due diligence stage • When second, third and fourth tier suppliers need to register with DDTC • Nature and extent of audit rights to include in third party contracts, and how to exercise them • Tracking supplier and other third party outsourcing activities • Safeguards to implement for orders and shipments 5:30 Boot Camp Adjourns Day 2 – Thursday, February 17, 2011 8:30 Opening Remarks from the Co-Chairs 8:35 ITAR Enforcement Update and Q & A Patrick R. Fitzgerald Chief, National Security Section U.S. Attorney’s Office, Central District of California (Los Angeles, CA) T. Henkels Supervisory Special Agent Counter-Proliferation Investigations U S Immigration and Customs Enforcement (San Diego, CA) Candace M.J. Goforth* Training Division Chief Directorate of Defense Trade Controls - Licensing U.S. Department of State (Washington, DC) Mary Carter Andrues - Panel Moderator Arent Fox LLP (Los Angeles, CA) At this interactive Q & A session, you will have an opportunity to hear first-hand government insights on heightened ITAR enforcement risks, and the latest trends in civil and criminal penalties for violations. Get the latest updates on government enforcement plans, priorities and lessons learned from recent enforcement actions. Don’t miss this invaluable opportunity to hear what government expects, looks for and how to meet their expectations for ITAR compliance. 9:30 Strengthening Your Global ITAR Compliance Program in a Cost Sensitive Environment: Interactive Benchmarking Session Greg Sloan Director of Export Administration Global Trade Controls The Boeing Company (Washington, DC) Regina G. Turner Director, International Licensing & Compliance L-3 Communications (Mason, OH)
  • 5. Register now: 888-224-2480 • fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC John Liebman McKenna Long & Aldridge LLP (Los Angeles, CA) Through a roundtable discussion, Q & A and analysis of sample procedures, processes, manuals and more, the panelists will share their cutting edge insights on how to implement an effective internal ITAR Compliance Program and make your business case to senior management. This unique benchmarking session will not only provide you with the nuts and bolts for your program, but will allow you to hear first-hand accounts of how to avoid key pitfalls affecting your daily compliance activities. • How much you need to spend: Tailoring your compliance program to your company operations and industry risks • Leveraging internal departmental resources to optimize efficiency and compliance • Developing and updating your compliance manual, procedures and processes, including policy statements, message from senior management, etc. • Integrating your Technology Control Plan (TCP) into your overall compliance program • Incorporating foreign licensing and approvals into your daily compliance activities • Scope and frequency of internal audits, and who should conduct them: Building a comprehensive self-assessment tool - frequency and scope - assembling the right assessment team - collecting and controlling information - types of documents to review/create 10:45 Networking Coffee Break 11:00 The Risks and Rewards of Being an “Empowered Official”: When and How an EO Can be Held Personally Liable for ITAR Violations Jeff Merrell Vice President, Global Trade Compliance Rolls-Royce North America (Indianapolis, IN) John Priecko Trade Compliance Solutions (Washington, DC) • What is an “empowered official”: Key responsibilities based on regulations and corporate requirements • Measuring the risk of personal liability for ITAR violations: Recent penalty trends for ITAR violations by empowered officials • When an empowered official can be held to a higher standard than other compliance personnel • What DDTC expects from empowered officials: When and how DDTC questions companies about the qualifications of empowered officials • Selecting an empowered official: Assessing qualifications and experience • What should happen when an empowered official learns about an ITAR violation • To what degree an empowered official should delegate - and how much is too much • How many empowered officials should a company have? • What are a company’s responsibilities to train its empowered officials 12:00 Networking Luncheon 1:15 Export Controls Reform and Your Business: Status and Impact of Policy Changes on Your Global Export Operations David Broyles Vice President, Group Trade Compliance Meggitt-USA Inc. (Simi Valley, CA) Dean W. Gudgel Senior Counsel, Missile Systems Raytheon Company (Tucson, AZ) This interactive roundtable discussion will address the practical implications of export controls policy changes. In addition to updates, the panelists will discuss what you should be doing now to prepare for possible export controls reform, and what potential changes can mean for the future of your business and industry. Ample time will be left for Q & A, so come prepared! 2:15 Protecting IT Access and Controlled Technical Data with Effective Technology Controls Laurie Magree Trade Compliance Manager ITT Corporation (Van Nuys, CA) Beth Mersch Director, Export Operations Export/Import Shared Services Northrop Grumman Corporation (Washington, DC) • Structuring your TCPs and TTCPs to meet ITAR requirements • Controlling foreign nationals’ access to ITAR-controlled data: When a password, absolute lockdown and/or email controls are required • Managing access risks posed by offshore IT support, cloud computing and e-rooms for electronic collaboration • Protecting US-origin data on laptops and servers • Managing email transfers of technical data: Tracking and marking sensitive communications, and designating emails • Protecting hardware and servers: When to create separate servers for controlled information and/or partition drives • Requirements for recordkeeping, storage, data maintenance, preservation and retrieval procedures • Working with your IT Department, and conducting reviews of your IT program 3:15 Networking Coffee Break 3:30 Avoiding Harsh Penalties for Misuse of ITAR Licensing Exemptions John Barker Arnold & Porter LLP (Washington, DC) • Key exemptions and their limitations, including: - U.S. person abroad/U.S. subsidiary - U.S. Government exemption - Canadian exemption - Return and repair exemption - Temporary Imports - FMS exemption - Re-exports to NATO, Australia or Japan - UK and Australia ITAR exemptions - University fundamental research exclusion
  • 6. “Provides in-depth, practical knowledge and experienced that I will be able to take back and improve our processes and program.” Export Compliance Manager, Oshkosh Corporation, 2010 Attendee, ITAR Boot Camp, San Diego Register now: 888-224-2480 • fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC • Licensing exemptions related to exports of technical data • Critical pitfalls to avoid in using exemptions • Meeting recordkeeping requirements for the use of exemptions • Department of Defense “certified” exemptions: When they apply, and the process to obtain “certification” • The consequences of misusing exemptions 4:15 Current and Proposed Brokering Rules Demystified: Complying with Part 129 of the ITAR Peter Lichtenbaum Covington & Burling LLP (Washington, DC) • Status of proposed rules, and how they differ from existing requirements • What activities constitute “brokering”? Who is a “broker”? • Application to foreign persons otherwise subject to U.S. jurisdiction • When and how to get ITAR license approvals for brokers, and meet reporting requirements • Satisfying “prior notification” requirements and exemptions for large exporters and SMEs • Best practices for broker agreements and activities: Compliance checklist • Monitoring compliance by foreign agents and representatives 4:45 What to Do if You Suspect or Discover a Violation: When and How to Investigate, Prepare a Voluntary Disclosure and Implement Remedial Measures Robert A. Schacht Chief Operating Officer Hydra Electric Company (Burbank, CA) Mary Carter Andrues Arent Fox LLP (Los Angeles, CA) • When to call DDTC before your investigation • Structuring an internal investigation - composing the right investigative team - types of documents to review and what to look for - sharing the findings - privilege protection and related considerations • When to use in-house vs. external counsel/consultants • Deciding whether to file a voluntary disclosure: Factors to consider • How to apply DDTC guidelines, expectations and ITAR 127.12 requirements • Key elements of a voluntary disclosure: Timeframe, how far to drill down, whom to interview and breadth of the report • What to expect from DDTC post-disclosure: Trends in required remedial measures and the timeframe for making improvements 5:30 Boot Camp Concludes *denotes invited speaker at time of print The complimentary ACI Alumni Program is designed to provide returning delegates with unique networking and learning opportunities beyond the scope of their conference experience. Highlights include: • Instantly access thousands of free presentations, PowerPoints and other event resources - Online! • Make direct contact with fellow conference alumni • Post a question or look for answers in our Industry Forums • Join a live Industry Chat in progress • Earn Forum points towards free conferences & workshops Expand your Network at www.my-aci.com Expand Your Network ALUMNI With more than 500 conferences in the United States, Europe, Asia Pacific, and Latin America, American Conference Institute (ACI) provides a diverse portfolio devoted to providing business intelligence to senior decision makers who need to respond to challenges spanning various industries in the US and around the world. As a member of our sponsorship faculty, your organization will be deemed as a partner. We will work closely with your organization to create the perfect business development solution catered exclusively to the needs of your practice group, business line or corporation. For more information about this program or our global portfolio of events, please contact: Wendy Tyler Head of Sales, American Conference Institute Tel: 212-352-3220 x242 | Fax: 212-220-4281 w.tyler@AmericanConference.com Global Sponsorship Opportunities Media and Association Partners:
  • 7. “Very informative. A lot of information to absorb. Several great speakers with valuable information and tools that I will be able to use immediately to help my company with our compliance program.” Inside Sales/Export, Crane Electronics, 2010 Attendee, ITAR Boot Camp, San Diego “The event was very informative and concise. Quality and experienced industry professionals used as speakers. An event worth attending.” Vice President, Business Management, Rogerson Kratos, 2010 Attendee, ITAR Boot Camp, San Diego Register now: 888-224-2480 • fax: 877-927-1563 • AmericanConference.com/ITARBC 9:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. (Registration Opens at 8:30 a.m.) Fundamentals of US Export Controls: A Crash Course on ITAR, EAR and OFAC Requirements Harriette M. Henderson Corporate Director International Affairs Teledyne Technologies Incorporated (Thousand Oaks, CA) Daniel Fisher-Owens Berliner, Corcoran & Rowe LLP (San Francisco, CA) Whether you are new to the field of export controls or seeking a comprehensive refresher, this is an invaluable opportunity to revisit key ITAR, EAR and OFAC controls, the mandates of federal agencies and the export items they regulate. This practical and interactive workshop will provide you with the nuts and bolts for dealing with day-to-day export compliance challenges, procedures and requirements, and will lay the groundwork for the rest of the Boot Camp sessions. • What qualifies as an export? - goods and services - deemed exports - technology • Identifying agencies that regulate exports - what the Department of State oversees - Department of Treasury’s role in sanctions and embargoes - Department of Commerce regulations and role relative to the Department of State - enforcement role of U.S. Customs and Border Protection - where the Department of Energy fits in the export controls scheme • Export acronyms demystified: AECA, BIS, CBP, DDTC, DTSA, DTRA, EAA, EAR, ECCN, ITAR, MLA, NISPOM, OFAC, SED, TAA, TCP, TTCP, USML • Who you CAN’T do business with: Embargoed countries and denied parties • The difference between defense, commercial and “dual-use” items • Which exports require a license • The difference between “US persons,” “foreign persons,” and “foreign nationals” • When export laws affect imports • Screening: What you should know about your customers, suppliers, and vendors • Forging and maintaining positive relationships with all departments and agencies • Who to contact for what and available resources • How to remain current with amendments, changes and related rulings 1:30 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. (Registration Opens at 1:00 p.m.) Preparing and Managing ITAR Licenses and Agreements: How to Meet DDTC Expectations for DSP-5s, TAAs and MLAs Candace M.J. Goforth* Training Division Chief Directorate of Defense Trade Controls- Licensing U.S. Department of State (Washington, DC) Regina G. Turner Director, International Licensing & Compliance L-3 Communications (Mason, OH) Darren P. Riley Huffman Riley Kao PLLC (Washington, DC) DDTC regulators and other reviewing agencies are looking for specific information when reviewing license requests and expect strict compliance with license provisos thereafter. At this unique working session, you will have an opportunity to benchmark your licensing practices against others in the industry. The distinguished workshop leaders will take you through how to successfully obtain and manage licenses and agreements. This interactive and practical workshop will address licensing of both tangibleandintangibleexports,includingtechnicaldataexportsrelated to manufacturing and joint development, and domestic transfers of technical data to foreign nationals. Key topics will include: • Types of licenses and agreements and when they are required: DSP-5, DSP-61, DSP-73, TAAs, TAA Amendments, TAA Re-Baseline and MLAs • The approvals process, anticipated timelines for approval and how to expedite the process • What DDTC expects beyond the written guidelines • Drafting your license application: What to include and how to submit the application • Constructing an accurate scope of export in your license application • Structuring, and valuing licenses • How to fill out the forms, and file electronically using DTrade2 • Analysis of sample TAAs , DSP-5s, MLAs and WDAs • Key reasons for RWA (Returns without Action) or license denials, and how to prevent them • Creating an export control plan for administering TAAs • Integrating provisos into your existing compliance program • What to do if you cannot satisfy a proviso • Educating company personnel on license restrictions • Filing and recordkeeping requirements and processes: Tracking all shipments, and the use/transfer of technical data • Identifying when you need to amend MLAs, TAAs and how ©AmericanConferenceInstitute,2010 Pre-Conference Working Sessions – Tuesday, February 15, 2011A B
  • 8. R E g i s t rat i o n form Registration Fee The fee includes the conference, all program materials, continental breakfasts, lunches, refreshments and complimentary membership of the ACI Alumni program. Payment Policy Payment must be received in full by the conference date. All discounts will be applied to the Conference Only fee (excluding add-ons), cannot be combined with any other offer, and must be paid in full at time of order. Group discounts available to individuals employed by the same organization. Cancellation and Refund Policy You must notify us by email at least 48 hrs in advance if you wish to send a substitute participant. Delegates may not “share” a pass between multiple attendees without prior authorization. If you are unable to find a substitute, please notify American Conference Institute (ACI) in writing up to 10 days prior to the conference date and a credit voucher valid for 1 year will be issued to you for the full amount paid, redeemable against any other ACI conference. If you prefer, you may request a refund of fees paid less a 25% service charge. No credits or refunds will be given for cancellations received after 10 days prior to the conference date. ACI reserves the right to cancel any conference it deems necessary or remove/restrict access to the ACI Alumni program and will not be responsible for airfare, hotel or other costs incurred by registrants. No liability is assumed by ACI for changes in program date, content, speakers, venue or arising from the use or unavailability of the ACI Alumni program. Hotel Information American Conference Institute is pleased to offer our delegates a limited number of hotel rooms at a preferential rate. Please contact the hotel directly and mention the “ITAR Boot Camp” conference to receive this rate: Venue: Hilton San Diego Resort and Spa Address: 1775 E Mission Bay Drive, San Diego, CA 92109 Reservations: 800-445-8667 Incorrect Mailing Information If you would like us to change any of your details please fax the label on this brochure to our Database Administrator at 1-877-927-1563, or email data@AmericanConference.com. Attention Mailroom: If undeliverable to addressee, please forward to: Manager, Director, Export Controls; International Trade Counsel Conference Code: 741L11-SDO o YES! Please register the following delegate for ITARBootCamp PRIORITY SERVICE CODE .S SPECIAL DISCOUNT We offer special pricing for groups and government employees. Please email or call for details. Promotional discounts may not be combined. ACI offers financial scholarships for government employees, judges, law students, non-profit entities and others. For more information, please email or call customer service. To reserve your copy or to receive a catalog of ACI titles go to www.aciresources.com or call 1-888-224-2480. CONFERENCE PUBLICATIONS ✃ Payment Please charge my o VISA o MasterCard o AMEX o Please invoice me Number Exp. Date cardholder o I have enclosed my check for $_______ made payable to American Conference Institute (T.I.N.—98-0116207) o ACH Payment ($USD) Please quote the name of the attendee(s) and the event code741L11 as a reference. For US registrants: Bank Name: HSBC USA Address: 800 6th Avenue, New York, NY 10001 Account Name: American Conference Institute UPIC Routing and Transit Number: 021-05205-3 UPIC Account Number: 74952405 Non-US residents please contact Customer Service for Wire Payment information 5 Easy Ways to Register MAIL American Conference Institute 45 West 25th Street, 11th Floor New York, NY 10010 PHONE 888-224-2480 FAX 877-927-1563 ONLINE AmericanConference.com/ITARBC EMAIL CustomerService @AmericanConference.com 8 * Ê ' : contact details NAME POSITION APPROVING MANAGER POSITION ORGANIZATION ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP CODE TELEPHONE FAX EMAIL TYPE OF BUSINESS FEE PER DELEGATE Register & Pay by Dec 3, 2010 Register & Pay by Jan 7, 2011 Register after Jan 7, 2011 o Conference Only $1995 $2095 $2295 o Conference & Workshop oA or oB $2595 $2695 $2895 o ELITEPASS*: Conference & Both Workshops $3195 $3295 $3495 o I cannot attend but would like information on accessing the ACI publication library and archive o I would like to receive CLE accreditation for the following states: ___________________. See CLE details inside. *ELITEPASS is recommended for maximum learning and networking value. Interactive, Practical Workshops: February 15, 2011 A Fundamentals of US Export Controls: A Crash Course on ITAR, EAR and OFAC Requirements B Preparing and Managing ITAR Licenses and Agreements: Meeting DDTC Expectations for DSP-5s, TAAs and MLAs ITARBoot Camp American Conference Institute’s 5th February 16 & 17, 2011 | Hilton San Diego Resort and Spa, San Diego, CA A Deep Dive into the International Traffic in Arms Regulations How to Implement and Monitor an Effective Global ITAR Compliance Program

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