In a proclamation echoing through the realms of trade and industry, the US International Trade Commission has cast its verdict on the fate of cut-to-length carbon-quality steel plate imports from India, Indonesia, and South Korea. Following rigorous contemplation, the Commission has deemed that the annulment of existing countervailing duty orders on these imports, along with the dismissal of antidumping duty orders, would risk the continuation or recurrence of material injury in a foreseeable span.In light of these deliberations, the regulatory tapestry remains intact. The prevailing orders on the importation of this product from the aforementioned nations stand upheld, like sentinels guarding the domestic industry.This proclamation stems from the five-year (sunset) review process, as mandated by the Uruguay Round Agreements Act. The Act directs the Department of Commerce and the USITC to assess the necessity of retaining antidumping or countervailing duty orders, or the continuation of suspension agreements, after half a decade, based on the prospect of persistent or recurring dumping or subsidies and material injury.The Commission's call for participation during these reviews, inaugurated on February 1, 2023, invited stakeholders to articulate the potential ramifications of an order's revocation. Upon assessing the responses received, the Commission determined the level of interest in a comprehensive review. When responses signal adequacy or when circumstances warrant, a full review ensues, accompanied by public hearings and questionnaires.