Preparation of End-User certificates, DSP -5, DSP -83, and all transportation documents of hazard materials.
AMI GLOBAL SECURITY, LLC are expert in the acquisition and procurement of foreign material.
We import/export and transport goods from the country of origin to the end -user.
International Traffic in Arms Regulations [ITAR]:
AMI GLOBAL SECURITY, LLC received its registration from the Office of Defense Trade Controls Compliance of the United States Department of State providing for the business to manufacture or export defense articles or furnish defense services pursuant to the Arms Export Control Act (AECA) and the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR) in the U.S. The registration is critical in order to participate in the provision of design and engineering services to the large US defense contractors in support of consultancy contracts.
International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR) is a set of United States government regulations that control the export and import of defense-related articles and services on the United States Munitions List. These regulations implement the provisions of the Arms Export Control Act, and are described in Title 22 (Foreign Relations), Chapter I (Department of State), Subchapter M of the Code of Federal Regulations. The Department of State interprets and enforces ITAR. Its goal is to safeguard US national security and further US foreign policy objectives.
For practical purposes, ITAR regulations dictate that information and material pertaining to defense and military related technologies (for items listed on the US Munitions List) may only be shared with US Persons unless authorization from the Department of State is received or a special exemption is used. US Persons (including organizations) can face heavy fines if they have, without authorization or the use of an exemption, provided foreign (non-US) persons with access to ITAR-protected defense articles, services or technical data.
The list of ITAR-controlled defense articles, services and technology (collectively “USML items”) changes. Until 1996-1997, ITAR classified strong cryptography as arms and prohibited their export from the U.S. Another change occurred as a result of Space Systems/Loral’s conduct after the February 1996 failed launch of the Intelsat 708 satellite. The Department of State charged Space Systems/Loral with violating the Arms Export Control Act and the ITAR. As a result, technology pertaining to satellites and launch vehicles became more carefully protected.
ITAR does not apply to information related to general scientific, mathematical or engineering principles that is commonly taught in schools and colleges or information that is (legitimately) in the public domain. Nor does it apply to general marketing information or basic system descriptions. These exceptions must, however, be treated with extreme caution: college professors have been prosecuted for breaches of the AECA as a result of access to USML items by foreign graduate students] and companies have been penalized for alleged breaches of the AECA where they allegedly failed to properly remove USML items from material used to market defense articles. The US Government has also taken action (albeit unsuccessfully) for the export of technical data that was (allegedly) already publicly available on the internet.