5. Within the framework of this Agreement, it is permissible to adjust the selling price of the signatory tomatoes for all the deficiencies and quality defects mentioned below. On 19 September 2019, trade and representatives of the signatory producers/exporters, who essentially represent all imports of fresh tomatoes from Mexico, signed the 2019 Agreement suspending the anti-dumping duty on fresh tomatoes from Mexico (2019 Agreement), which is attached to this Regulation. In order to properly document sales of Mexican tomatoes in Canada, this Agreement requires that such transactions be carried out in accordance with a contractual agreement in which each Signatory retains or requires the sales agent facilitating the sale in Canada to maintain the following information: In accordance with Section 734(c) of the Tariff Act of 1930, as amended (the Act) (19 U.C. 1673c(c)) and 19 CFR 351.208 (2018),  conclude the United States Department of Commerce (Commerce) and the producers/exporters of fresh tomatoes in Mexico (signatories separately; signatories) to this Agreement suspending the anti-dumping duty on fresh tomatoes from Mexico (Agreement). This table of contents is a navigation tool that is processed from the titles in the text of the federal registry documents. This repetition of titles to internal navigation links has no substantive legal effect. 6. Signatories and sales agents shall, where applicable, keep a copy of the Mexican export permit, USDA inspection reports and entry documents relating to any entry of signatory tomatoes into the United States, as well as a registration to support the return or destruction of consignments of tomatoes referred to in Section VII.C.4. Signatories and sales agents must make these records available to the trade on request and make them available at any time for verification by the trade. This is an agreement between the United States Department of Commerce (USDOC) and the signatory producers/exporters of fresh tomatoes grown in Mexico. The first agreement to suspend fresh tomatoes from Mexico entered into force on 1 November 1996. USDOC and Mexican signatories concluded new agreements in 2002, 2008 and 2013; the last agreement was concluded on 19 September 2019 and entered into force.
B. A single signatory or signatory, collective or trade may terminate this Agreement after informing the trade or signatories in writing for 90 days. For example, before the USDA inspector arrives, the buyer sells 140 cases of 5x5s on a lot identified on the invoice as 160 5x5s. Upon arrival of the USDA inspector, the buyer in charge of the inspection gives full access to the basement he owns. The examiner notes that the 20 5×5 sublot has 25% errors smoothly and disintegrating, and reports it on this test report. Under the agreement, only 20 5x5s are entitled to an adaptation in the event of non-compliance with the appropriate shipping conditions and 140 5x5s already sold by the buyer are not eligible for adaptation based on USDA inspection. 48. Average net weights are calculated by deducting the weight of tara from the average weight of the raw box.
For each sample of twenty cartons, the own weight shall be calculated by weighing at least two empty cartons. If the differences in the weights of the boxes exceed two hundredths of a pound, additional boxes are weighed to determine the Tara. Regardless of a deviation, the average weight of five cartons is enough to determine the Tara.. . . .