downloadGroupGroupnoun_press release_995423_000000 copyGroupnoun_Feed_96767_000000Group 19noun_pictures_1817522_000000Group 19Group 19noun_Photo_2085192_000000 Copynoun_presentation_2096081_000000Group 19Group Copy 7noun_webinar_692730_000000Path
メインコンテンツに移動

Export controls on semiconductor devices, manufacturing equipment, materials, software and related technologies should be narrowly tailored to specific national security concerns and applied multilaterally to minimize global market distortions. Unilateral U.S. export restrictions in the face of foreign availability of interchangeable goods from non-U.S. sources harm companies with operations in the United States, without effectively restricting such items to end users of concern. Moreover, proposed changes to export control regulations should strive to provide industry stakeholders the opportunity to provide comments before they take effect.

Recent regulations to significantly expand the scope of items subject to the EAR and expand unilateral controls over most semiconductor equipment and design software, as well as some semiconductor devices, materials and technology, have the potential to result in significant negative impacts to the semiconductor industry and the broader technology sector that relies on predictable access to semiconductors.

Recent U.S. Export Control Position Letters

July 2020 SEMI Comments on the Interim-Final Rule Amending General Prohibition Three (FDPR) and the Entity List

June 2020 Comments on Additional Permissive Reexports (APR)

April 2020 Letter to President Trump

February 2020 Letter to President Trump

December 2019 Multi-Association Letter to Secretary Ross Letter

Subscribe or search the SEMI News Blog to read more or find a specific stories on our Export Controls efforts.