To help site visitors understand what CTP does and how we might help your company, we have provided a few CTP case studies below. Note: For confidentiality purposes, we do not mention companies by name.
- After CTP did several classification projects for a mid-size technology company, they realized it was easier to have CTP do all their classification for them, updating their matrix whenever they develop new products or capabilities.
- A large U.S defense contractor asked CTP to design and deploy a customized international training program and deliver it periodically at multiple overseas locations. Course content included specific company policies, relevant U.S. regulations, technical processes (control lists and commodity classification) and international best practices. CTP has extensive experience in such programs, having delivered over 800 training workshops to public and private experts in over sixty countries.
- After a small communications business made a voluntary disclosure, they asked CTP to provide ongoing compliance assistance, starting with the task of setting up their Export Management System (EMS). They purchased ourManual Maker & Templates, and asked CTP experts to help them customize it to their needs and provide basic Export Control Training to their staff.
- A large aviation company that we worked with for years asked CTP to draft a Technology Control Plan (TCP) addressing their use of foreign national workers. We first worked on site with their various experts to understand information sources/flow, and then helped them devise and document the appropriate policies and procedures to safeguard the company against inadvertent technology transfer.
- A Fortune 50 company frequently asks CTP to help with extremely technical and highly sensitive classification challenges. Despite having several experts on staff, they seek corroborations and/or interpretations from CTP engineers. They recognized the value of our experts, whose long experience working as licensing officers at Bureau of Industry & Security included writing much of the technical language in the EAR, notably sections 3 and 6.