The Enforcing Orders and Reducing Customs Evasion Act of 2013 ("ENFORCE Act") was introduced in the House by Representatives Billy Long (R-MO) and Linda Sanchez (D-CA) on April 9, 2013. The ENFORCE Act addresses "duty evasion" in which foreign producers find ways to circumvent the payment of antidumping and countervailing duties. It would amend the Tariff Act of 1930 by establishing new procedures for investigating claims against foreign manufactures for evading the payment of antidumping and countervailing duties. These duties are established after a domestic industry successfully brings a petition. Domestic producers will be able to petition U.S. Customs and Border Protection to investigate possible instances of evasion. Congresswoman Sanchez stated, "For too long, domestic producers have been undermined by foreign competitors using fraudulent schemes to avoid paying the duties they owe. Evading these duties not only breaks the law, but it hurts U.S. businesses and kills jobs. It's time we pass the ENFORCE Act and give our producers and American workers the level playing field they deserve." The ENFORCE Act will have to go through the House Ways and Means Committee before coming up for a vote.