What We Do
Amb. Tom Pickering on the role of Washington’s evolving military diplomacy.
10.13.2020

In a piece for the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft, Amb. Tom Pickering assesses the role of the military in Washington’s foreign policy and how U.S. diplomacy can face future security challenges.

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Amb. Pickering and Managing Director Trivedi on waning U.S. global leadership in COVID-19 Response
10.02.2020

In a piece for the Houston Chronicle, Amb. Pickering and Mr. Trivedi discuss the administration's self-isolating approach to the pandemic, the impact here at home, and how to fix it.

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Mr. Trivedi Participates in International Panel on U.S.-India Investment
09.14.2020

Tune in for a Cretum Advisory India and IBS Global webinar on “India Investment Opportunities for American Companies.” The event will feature Invest India’s Asst. VP Hoonar Janu, IBS Global’s MD Tonya McNeal-Weary, and Hills & Co’s MD Atman Trivedi on September 18, at 6:30PM (IST) and 9:30AM (EST). Register at https://cretumadvisory.com/event-registration

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We help our clients:

 

  • Plan strategically for the global marketplace.
  • Assess political and economic developments that impact their goals.
  • Negotiate with foreign officials to eliminate barriers to market access and profitability, such as:
    • High tariffs,
    • Licensing requirements,
    • Foreign investment restrictions,
    • Discriminatory taxes, and
    • Burdensome government regulations.
  • Resolve commercial disputes with foreign partners, suppliers, or customers with an eye towards win-win outcomes based on mobilizing a wide variety of resources and leverage, including where appropriate U.S. government interest.
  • Identify potential foreign partners and bring negotiations with them to a successful conclusion.

Our principals have developed strategies for dealing with client concerns and provided effective advocacy and problem-solving on:

 

  • Tax, tariff, health, regulatory, product labeling, and country-of-origin matters.
  • Bilateral and regional trade agreements, including how clients can best take advantage of existing arrangements and influence prospective negotiations.
  • World Trade Organization rules and procedures (including goods, services, and intellectual property provisions), future negotiating objectives, and strategies to advance client interests.
  • Customs classification issues, including decisions by the World Customs Organization, the United States, and foreign governments.
  • Investment priorities, screening procedures, restrictions, and equity caps imposed by foreign governments in the automotive, aerospace, consumer, retail, property, and finance sectors.
  • Legal disputes between clients and their partners, customers, former employees, or foreign governments.
  • Economic sanctions — both current and prospective, including those relating to Cuba, Iran, North Korea, Russia, Burma/Myanmar, and Sudan.
  • Political and security issues and their potential impact on trade, investment, and dispute resolution.

 

 

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