Bradd M. Skinner Assistant CBP Attaché 55-5080-2000 ext. 4861 [email protected] CBP’s strategy is layered and comprehensive. Ensure border security against terrorists and other criminals, while facilitating legitimate trade and travel.
Ensure border security against terrorists and other criminals, while facilitating legitimate trade and travel.
On a typical day, at ports of entry, officers process:
National Targeting Center – Advanced Targeting System
Customs Trade Partnership Against Terrorism (C-TPAT)
Container Security Initiative (CSI)
Use of Non-Intrusive Inspection Technology and Mandatory Exams for All High Risk Shipments
Automated Commercial EnvironmentLayeredCargo Enforcement Strategy...
Enhanced Security = Greater Facilitation
Minimum Security Criteria
Trust But Verify - Validations
Engage Owners of Supply Chain
Builds upon historical supply chain security programs (CIP, SCIP)
Highway, Sea, Air, Rail Carriers (24%)
Brokers, Consolidators, Freight Forwarders, NVOs (18%)
U.S. Port Terminal Operators (1%)
Canadian and Mexican Manufacturers (2%)
On Line Application of Security Profile – establish meeting minimum security criteria
Positive Vetting, Established Import History
Reduced Inspections, FAST Access, Front of Line Inspections, Resumption of Trade Consideration
Subject to Validation
Confirmation of Commitment or Suspension/Removal
Security Incidents, Security has been BreechedCustoms-Trade Partnership Against Terrorism (C-TPAT)
Importer and Carrier must be approved by Customs Trade Partnership Against Terrorism (C-TPAT).
Driver must be enrolled and approved and Canadian and US government (for US/CA border only).
Started in Detroit, Michigan in September 2002.
Currently at 30 land border locations.
More than 82,000 Drivers vetted, enrolled and credentialed.
Over 2,000 C-TPAT road carriers eligible for FAST benefits.
147,000 truck-mounted radio frequency transponders in use.
Top Volume Ports
Next Steps and