For example, a cotton warehouse operator provided 4.5% of the warehouse`s existing storage capacity for several consecutive weeks for shipping. In the week prior to the removal of a cargo, a shipper requested that its date of use be converted to an earlier filling date the previous week, or 0.25% of the current storage capacity. If the warehouse operator has already made this specific load (0.25% of the capacity conceded) available for scheduled delivery the following week, this load could be absorbed earlier, the week before the initial use date. In the absence of an average of two weeks of additional rolling and ball adjustments, the warehouse operator would have provided cotton without unnecessary delay in the first week, given that its BMAS is 4.75%, which is higher than the 4.5% required. However, the warehouse operator would not have delivered cotton without unnecessary delay in the second week, as its BMAS is 4.25%, less than it requested 4.5%. In this example, the BMAS compliance calculation option based on the baseline average for the reference week and the week prior to the reference week would allow CCC to find that the cotton warehouse operator is meeting a 4.5% BMAS for the reference week. (c) the warehouse operator may pay any right to non-compliance with the cotton shipping standard by an agency other than the CCC before a competent court or by mutually agreed arbitration procedures. Under no circumstances will CCC provide support or representation to the parties to arbitration who participate in the arbitration with respect to activities authorized under the cotton storage contract. This rule changes the rules governing the storage and handling of cotton in warehouses approved by the Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC). The amendment amends weekly accounting and reporting for cotton bales supplied for shipping to ensure compliance with CCC requirements. This rule also reviews the rules to reflect the transfer of administrative oversight of agricultural services agency (FSA) storage programs and activities to the Agricultural Marketing Service (AMS). 2. Cotton delivered without unnecessary delay is considered to be cotton when the warehouse operator has made available for shipment at least 4.5% of its existing storage capacity, measured as BMAS: (1) Deliver stored cotton without unnecessary delay.
This document is only used for informational purposes. There will be guidelines that warehouse operators should consider when developing a safety plan. It does not claim to be the right or only way to put in place a safety plan for the cotton warehouse. Each storage plant is unique in many ways and its own operations. This is why, prior to the completion of security plans, camp leaders are invited to be advised by consultants or other experienced experts. (1) The balls supplied for shipping (BMAS) during this week are defined as all cotton bales that have been delivered or are planned and ready for delivery, but will not be recovered this week. The warehouse operator can resolve any right to non-compliance by an organization, such as the . B, a distributor or shipper, with the exception of CCC compliant with the cotton shipping standard, before a competent court or through mutually agreed arbitration procedures.
CCC does not have the power to prevent a company from taking legal action against another entity.