What we do
We investigate claims that dumped and subsidised imports have injured Australian industry.
Dumping generally occurs when a company exports a product into Australia at a price that is lower than the price charged in the country of manufacture.
Subsidisation is a financial benefit an exporter receives from a government. This subsidy may allow the exporter to sell their goods to Australia at a lower price.
New or updated cases
|Commodity||Case number||Case type||Country||Next milestone||Last Updated|
|Concrete underlay film||606
|Zinc coated (galvanised) steel||611
||Continuation||China, Korea, Taiwan||SEF|
|Aluminium zinc coated steel (≥600mm)||610
||Investigation||Chile, Lithuania, Vietnam||PAD|
|Hot rolled coil steel||594
Find cases, measures and notices
Accessing the system
Anti-dumping and countervailing
An anti-dumping measure is an additional duty on dumped imports that have injured Australian industry.
A countervailing measure is an additional duty on subsidised imports that have injured Australian industry.
These measures (duties) are imposed by the minister on the recommendation of the commissioner.
Material injury and causation
We can only recommend measures if material injury has been caused by dumped or subsidised imports.
Material injury to Australian industry can include:
- loss of sales, profits, market share and productivity
- negative impacts to prices, cash flow, inventories, and employment.
The injury must be greater than what normally occurs in the normal ebb and flow of business.
To decide if the imports have caused material injury, we examine the volume and price of the imports and their effect on Australian producers of like goods.
We cannot recommend measures to address injury caused by something other than dumped or subsidised imports.
Certain decisions of the minister and the Anti-Dumping Commissioner may be reviewed by the Anti-Dumping Review Panel.
Applicants must apply in writing within 30 days of the notification of a reviewable decision.