Contact Us

The Commercial Law Development Program is located in the heart of downtown Washington, DC in the Ronald Reagan Building and International Trade Center. The building is on the east side of 14th Street, between Constitution and Pennsylvania Avenues, NW. Once inside the Ronald Reagan Building, our office is in the USA Trade Center on the Mezzanine Level (M800A) on the north side of the 14th Street Atrium. Since the Ronald Reagan building is a federal building you will need to present proper valid photo identification in order to enter the facility.

CLDP Contact Information:

Tel: +1 202 482 2400

Fax: +1 202 482 0006

Address:

U.S. Department of Commerce, Office of the General Counsel, Mail Stop 5875

1401 Constitution Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20230

Or kindly enter your information below to contact us.

Fields with * required

Image CAPTCHA
Enter the characters shown in the image.

Upcoming Programs

December 16, 2019 - December 17, 2019

On December 16-17, CLDP will held a two-day workshop on power project procurement. The workshop sought to improve the planning of bids from prep to closing through a discussion on international best practice relating to the request for proposals (RfPs), standardization of documents, designing a competitive bid round, evaluations and identifying gaps in the current legal framework. 

December 19, 2019 - December 20, 2019

On December 19-20, CLDP, in collaboration with Ethiopia’s Ministry of Finance and the Public-Private Partnership (PPP) Directorate, will hold a two-day workshop on PPP fundamentals. The workshop will highlight PPP process, structure economics, project financing, and revenue flow.

CLDP in Action

October 23, 2019 - October 24, 2019

On October 23-24 in Tunis, Tunisia, CLDP held a workshop to identify potential changes to Tunisian law that would encourage increased cross-border eCommerce transactions for both exports and imports. Over 40 representatives from several government ministries, the private sector, and the NGO community discussed potential amendments to Tunisia’s eCommerce law, customs procedures, central bank currency and payment rules, and other matters.  The participants offered sets of informal recommendations for further action.

ECommerce in Tunisia has not reached its full potential, although there are black market eCommerce websites. Legal changes could help Tunisian SMEs and individuals reach new markets, while also providing opportunities for US sellers.