The number of possible games of chess is greater than the number of atoms in the observable universe according to Claude Shannon. In Customs, there are many more variables than the 32 pieces on a chessboard. How can compliance be effectively ensured? Join to learn!
Enrika’s background is customs brokerage. Her experience of the challenge for companies in acquiring customs knowledge led her to become a co-founder of the www.customsclear.net platform which uses an innovative approach to building customs expertise online. Enrika is the director of the Lithuanian Customs Practitioners Association. She is also the editor of the Customs Compliance & Risk Management journal for Practitioners in Europe.
Chair, Customs Knowledge Institute
Now operating his own consultancy company, Anthony Buckley provides advice to a number of accountancy and other firms, and has experience of training in customs for Irish Exporters Association, CILT Skillnet and Chartered Accountants Ireland. Formerly Head of Revenue’s Customs Service, he led Brexit planning for Irish Customs up to mid-2018. In his Customs role, he represented Ireland at EU discussions, and in the World Customs Organisation.
The number of possible games of chess is greater than the number of atoms in the observable universe according to Claude Shannon. In Customs, there are many more variables than the 32 pieces on a chessboard.
In any transaction, we have the interested parties, the type of transaction, the goods involved, the route being followed, the intended procedure, the non-tariff controls, the rates of duty and the liability for payment, each of them with many possible variations, combinations, and types of supporting evidence.
On the top of that, the complexity of the legal environment is constantly increasing.
Given all this, how can compliance be effectively ensured? The starting point is knowledge and learning. Therefore, in this webinar we invite you to focus on the aspects of knowledge management and self-study:
Learn more on some aspects of the topic in the articles published in the latest WCO News issue:
• “Knowledge management: interesting practices from brokers” by Enrika Naujoke
• “Some guidance to Customs and trade practitioners on how to deal with the hugely complex, demanding and risky field of Customs knowledge” by Anthony Buckley
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