Untangling the complex world of wine direct shipping and compliance
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Posts from the Texas Category

An Unfortunate Direct Shipping License Clarification in Texas

By Annie Bones, State Relations - Wine Institute

Wineries applying for a Texas Direct Wine Shipper’s Permit or renewing their existing permit must now pay a surcharge of $160 in addition to the $75 annual permit fee. Currently the Direct Shipper’s permit is renewed annually. However, beginning January 1, 2009 all Direct Shipper licenses will be valid for two years. Applicants will have [...]

December 4th, 2008

The Lone Star State: To File Monthly or Quarterly, that is the Question

By Sarah Fine - ShipCompliant Research Team

As was reported earlier this week, the Texas C-240 Direct Shipper’s Report will change from a monthly to a quarterly return for orders shipped after September 1st. However, we’ve received a number of questions about how to report shipments for the month of August. August is the last month that will require a monthly return, [...]

August 22nd, 2008

Good News from Texas

By Annie Bones, State Relations - Wine Institute

On September 1, 2008 Texas will begin requiring direct shipping reports to be submitted on a quarterly basis. Reports will be due within 15 days of the completion of every 3 month quarter. Currently, direct shippers must file a report and pay taxes every month. The new report will no longer require direct shippers to [...]

August 20th, 2008

Woman of the Hour – Tracy Genesen

By Ashley Campbell - ShipCompliant Research Team

Tracy Genesen of Kirkland & Ellis, LLP is one of the prominent forces currently driving legal change in the wine industry and was the keynote speaker at ShipCompliant’s 2008 Users Conference a few weeks ago. Genesen’s speech analogized her role in the industry to a “court of last resort” when legislative means are unsuccessful in [...]

August 7th, 2008

Six Veils Out of Seven: Retailer Shipments Under Granholm

By R. Corbin Houchins Beverage Industry Counsel

On January 14, 2008, a district court in Texas rendered a mostly pro-trade decision in Siesta Village Market, LLC v. Perry that clarified much, but danced around the hottest issue, leaving the final veil in place. The case upholds the basic Specialty Wine Retailers contention that a state that allows its retailers to deliver to [...]

January 30th, 2008