Starting Export Introduction.


MODES OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE

Introduction
How to Start Export is a fair question that every first time exporter wants to ask. Export in itself is a very wide concept and lot of preparations is required by an exporter before starting an export business.

A key success factor in starting any export company is clear understanding and detail knowledge of products to be exported. In order to be a successful in exporting one must fully research its foreign market rather than try to tackle every market at once. The exporter should approach a market on a priority basis. Overseas design and product must be studies properly and considered carefully. Because there are specific laws dealing with International trade and foreign business, it is imperative that you familiarize yourself with state, federal, and international laws before starting your export business.

Price is also an important factor. So, before starting an export business an exporter must considered the price offered to the buyers. As the selling price depends on sourcing price, try to avoid unnecessary middlemen who only add cost but no value. It helps a lot on cutting the transaction cost and improving the quality of the final products.

However, before we go deep into "How to export ?” let us discuss what an export is and how the Government of Indian has defined it.
In very simple terms, export may be defined as the selling of goods to a foreign country. However, As per Section 2 (e) of the India Foreign Trade Act (1992), the term export may be defined as 'an act of taking out of India any goods by land, sea or air and with proper transaction of money”.

Exporting a product is a profitable method that helps to expand the business and reduces the dependence in the local market. It also provides new ideas, management practices, marketing techniques, and ways of competing, which is not possible in the domestic market. Even as an owner of a domestic market, an individual businessman should think about exporting. Research shows that, on average, exporting companies are more profitable than their non-exporting counterparts.

Why Need to Export
There are many good reasons for exporting:

The first and the primary reason for export is to earn foreign exchange. The foreign exchange not only brings profit for the exporter but also improves the economic condition of the country.

Secondly, companies that export their goods are believed to be more reliable than their counterpart domestic companies assuming that exporting company has survive the test in meeting international standards.

Thirdly, free exchange of ideas and cultural knowledge opens up immense business and trade opportunities for a company.

Fourthly, as one starts visiting customers to sell one’s goods, he has an opportunity to start exploring for newer customers, state-of-the-art machines and vendors in foreign lands.

Fifthly, by exporting goods, an exporter also becomes safe from offset lack of demand for seasonal products.

Lastly, international trade keeps an exporter more competitive and less vulnerable to the market as the exporter may have a business boom in one sector while simultaneously witnessing a bust in a different sector.

No doubt that in the age of globalization and liberalizations, Export has became of the most lucrative business in India. Government of India is also supporting exporters through various incentives and schemes to promote Indian export for meeting the much needed requirements for importing modern technology and adopting new technology from MNCs through Joint ventures and collaboration.

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What is New?
Date: 17-04-2014
Customs Notification No 32/2014 (NT)
Rate of exchange of conversion of each of the foreign currency with effect from 17th April, 2014

Date: 16-04-2014
RBI/2013-14/566 A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No. 123
Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in Limited Liability Partnership (LLP)

Date: 15-04-2014
DGFT Public Notice No.58/(RE 2013)/2009-14
Amendment in the date of effect for implementation of Self-certification regarding compliance of bar-coding requirements on secondary and tertiary level packaging on export consignment of pharmaceuticals and drugs.

Date: 15-04-2014
Customs Notification No 31/2014 (NT)
Amends Notification No. 36/2001-Customs (N.T.), dated the 3rd August, 2001

Date: 11-04-2014
Customs Notification No. 15/2014-Customs (ADD
Seeks to levy provisional anti-dumping duty on imports of cast aluminium alloy wheels or alloy road wheels used in motor vehicles when imported into India from People’s Republic of China, Korea RP and Thailand for a period of 6 months

Date: 10-04-2014
RBI/2013-14/560 A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.121
External Commercial Borrowing (ECB) Policy – Review of all-in-cost ceiling

Date: 10-04-2014
RBI/2013-14/561 A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.122
Trade Credits for Imports into India – Review of all-in-cost ceiling

Date: 10-04-2014
RBI/2013-14/559 A.P. (DIR Series) Circular No.120
Rupee Drawing Arrangement – ‘Direct to Account’ Facility

Date: 09-04-2014
DGFT Public Notice No.57/(RE 2013)/2009-14
Procedure for export of pulses to Republic of Maldives

Date: 07-04-2014
CUSTOMS INSTRUCTION
Manual filing and processing of Bills of Entry / Shipping Bills – stringent checks required to prevent misuse


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