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Category:UN Embargoed Countries


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Share/Save/Bookmark (Redirected from UN Sanctions) Jump to: navigation, search [] UN Embargoed Countries  Afghanistan  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Diamonds & Other High Value Commodities  Dual Use Goods  Eritrea  Guinea Bissau  Haiti  Iran  Iraq  Kenya  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  Nigeria  North Korea  Rwanda  Sierra Leone  Somalia  Sudan  Syria  UN Sanctions  Zimbabwe

Under Chapter VII of the Charter, the Security Council can take enforcement measures to maintain or restore international peace and security. Such measures range from economic and/or other sanctions not involving the use of armed force to international military action.

The use of mandatory sanctions is intended to apply pressure on a State or entity to comply with the objectives set by the Security Council without resorting to the use of force. Sanctions thus offer the Security Council an important instrument to enforce its decisions. The universal character of the United Nations makes it an especially appropriate body to establish and monitor such measures.

The Council has resorted to mandatory sanctions as an enforcement tool when peace has been threatened and diplomatic efforts have failed. The range of sanctions has included comprehensive economic and trade sanctions and/or more targeted measures such as arms embargoes, travel bans, financial or diplomatic restrictions.

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Автор: admin · May 17, 2022 · Categories

Category:UN Arms Embargoed Countries


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UN MANDATORY Arms Embargoes Database – SIPRI Arms Embargoes Database

[] UN Arms Embargoed Countries  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Eritrea  Iran  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  North Korea  Somalia  Sudan  Terrorism and terrorist financing  UN Arms Sanctions

Arms embargoes are one type of sanctions that can be used to coerce states and non-governmental actors to improve their behavior in the interests of international peace and security.

This SIPRI database gives information on all multilateral arms embargoes that have been implemented by an international organization, such as the EU or UN, or by a group of nations. It provides details of the aims, scope and amendments to all arms embargoes that are in force, or have been in force since 1998, taken from relevant documentation. The database is constantly updated to include information on new arms embargoes or significant modifications to existing arms embargoes. In addition, annual summaries of arms embargo related activities are provided: 2009 – 2008 – 2007 – 2006 – 2005 – 2004 – 2003 – 2002. More information SIPRI Database

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Category:UK Embargoed Countries


From Sanctions Wiki

Share/Save/Bookmark (Redirected from UK Sanctions) Jump to: navigation, search [] UK Embargoed Countries  Afghanistan  Armenia  Azerbaijan  Balkans  Belarus  Colombia  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Egypt  Eritrea  Guinea  Guinea Bissau  Iran  Iran-Europe  Iraq  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  Myanmar  North Korea  Palestinian Territories  Somalia  Sudan  Syria  Terrorism and terrorist financing  Tunisia  UK Sanctions  Ukraine  Zimbabwe

The Asset Freezing Unit (AFU) in the Treasury is responsible for the implementation and administration of international financial sanctions in effect in the UK, for domestic designations (principally under the Terrorism Order) and licensing exemptions to financial sanctions. The Treasury’s Asset Freezing Unit became operational from 24 October 2007. Prior to this date, the Bank of England had acted as the Treasury’s agent for the purpose of administering financial sanctions and had maintained its own Financial Sanctions Unit. With the setting up of the new Asset Freezing Unit in the Treasury, the Bank of England’s role in financial sanctions was transferring over to the Treasury.

The AFU is responsible for:

  • domestic legislation on financial sanctions;
  • the implementation and administration of domestic financial sanctions;
  • domestic designations under the Terrorist Asset-Freezing etc. Act 2010;
  • providing advice to Treasury Ministers, on the basis of operational advice, on domestic designation decisions;
  • the implementation and administration of international financial sanctions in the UK, including those relating to terrorism, sanctions in relation to states;
  • working with the Foreign and Commonwealth Office on the design of individual financial sanctions regimes and listing decisions at the UN and EU;
  • working with international partners to develop the international frameworks for financial sanctions;
  • licensing exemptions to financial sanctions where permitted.

The AFU

  • issues Notices and notifications advising of the introduction, amendment, suspension or lifting of financial sanctions regimes with a view to making bodies and individuals likely to be affected by financial sanctions aware of their obligations;
  • provides on the financial sanctions home page of the Treasury website a consolidated list of financial sanctions targets which consists of the names of individuals and entities that have been listed by the United Nations, European Union and/or the United Kingdom under legislation relating to a specific financial sanctions regime. Where there is a legal basis for an asset freeze in the UK, the name of the target will be included in the consolidated list;
  • provides on the financial sanctions home page of the Treasury website an investment ban list in relation to the European Union measures against Burma/Myanmar;
  • processes applications for licences to release frozen funds or to make funds available to designated/restricted persons;
  • responds to reports and queries from financial institutions, companies and members of the public concerning financial sanctions.

UK Freeze List

UK Investment Ban

Current Regime Overview per Country

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Category:SWISS Embargoed Countries


From Sanctions Wiki

Share/Save/Bookmark (Redirected from Swiss Sanctions) Jump to: navigation, search [] SWISS Embargoed Countries  Afghanistan  Balkans  Belarus  Central African Republic  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Diamonds & Other High Value Commodities  Dual Use Goods  Egypt  Eritrea  Guinea  Guinea Bissau  Iran  Iran-Europe  Iraq  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  Myanmar  North Korea  Somalia  Sudan  Swiss Sanctions  Terrorism and terrorist financing  Tunisia  Ukraine  Zimbabwe

Contents

Searching for subjects of sanctions

November 27, 2012 – Searching for subjects of sanctions

Search-engine to search for a name or part of a name, as well as for (English-language) text in other data such as address, reasons and additional information. The sanction data can also be filtered by sanction programme and/or by type of sanction subject. Search-engine

FATF

December 13, 2013 – Federal Council adopts dispatch on implementation of revised FATF recommendations

Bern, 13.12.2013 – During its meeting today, the Federal Council adopted the dispatch on the new Federal Act for Implementing the Revised Financial Action Task Force (FATF) Recommendations for the attention of parliament. The bill aims to enhance the effectiveness of the fight against money laundering and takes into account developments in international financial crime. In addition, the Federal Council decided to appoint an interdepartmental working group.

Based on the results of the consultation procedure, the Federal Council is proposing in its revised bill changes in the three following areas: transparency in the case of bearer shares, introduction of predicate offences in the area of tax and the suspicious activity reporting system. A series of technical changes proposed by the cantons and interested parties have also been taken into consideration. The law introduces changes in seven areas as follows:

Improved transparency in the case of legal entities and bearer shares, whereby the requirements of the Global Forum on Transparency and Exchange of Information for Tax Purposes are also met More stringent obligations for financial intermediaries when identifying the beneficial owners of legal entities Extension of the term “politically exposed person” (PEP) to include domestic PEPs and international organisation PEPs, as well as introduction of corresponding risk-based due diligence obligations Introduction of a predicate offence for serious cases in the area of direct taxation and extension of the existing criminal offence of smuggling in the customs area to indirect taxation Mandatory involvement of a financial intermediary for cash payments of more than CHF 100,000 for purchases of movable or immovable property Increased effectiveness of the system for reporting suspicious activity Improved implementation of the FATF standard regarding financial sanctions related to terrorism and terrorist financing. Switzerland attaches great importance to maintaining a morally sound financial centre, which guarantees its appeal for international investors. It regularly adapts its legislation for combating money laundering and terrorist financing in order to take account of new risks and the development of international standards.

Switzerland has a robust and comprehensive system for combating money laundering. However, certain adjustments are needed in order to effectively implement the revised recommendations of 2012 in Switzerland and remedy some of the deficiencies identified during the FATF country evaluation of 2005. The FATF will again conduct a mutual evaluation in Switzerland in 2015 in order to examine the technical compliance of Switzerland’s system with the 40 revised recommendations. Moreover, the new round of evaluations, which will be carried out in all FATF member states, will focus particularly on the effectiveness of the systems for combating money laundering and will examine how well they take account of the risks in the area of money laundering and terrorist financing.

Interdepartmental working group

The Federal Council also decided to strengthen the coordination of the fight against money laundering and terrorist financing within the Confederation. To this end, it has appointed a permanent interdepartmental working group under the leadership of the Federal Department of Finance and made up of representatives of the affected authorities. The working group will commence its work in 2014. One of its key tasks will be to assess the relevant risks at national level.

By means of this measure, the Federal Council will implement the corresponding FATF recommendation regarding national risk assessment. This new instrument will also enable Switzerland to optimise its system by strengthening the areas with high risk potential in a targeted manner and relieving those where the risk potential is lower. Finally, the analyses carried out by the working group will serve to support financial intermediaries in their risk assessment efforts.

Swiss FATF

April 18, 2012 – Swiss Federal Council commences work on implementing FATF recommendations

Bern, 18.04.2012 – At its meeting today, the Federal Council took note of and welcomed the revised international recommendations to combat financial crime. At the same time, the Federal Council appointed an interdepartmental working group under the leadership of the Federal Department of Finance (FDF) to draw up recommendations on implementing the revised recommendations of the Financial Action Task Force (FATF) and a consultation draft by the first quarter of 2013.

On 16 February 2012, the FATF approved a partial revision of the FATF standards on combating money laundering, terrorist financing and now also the financing of the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. Switzerland, which has been a member of the FATF since it was founded in 1989, was actively involved in the revisions.

The main changes are as follows:

  • Serious tax crimes will qualify as a predicate offence for money laundering
  • Clarification of the provisions on determining the beneficial owner of legal entities (in particular of legal entities with bearer shares) and trusts
  • Additional inclusion of domestic politically-exposed persons (PEPs) in the current recommendations
  • A new standard on implementing targeted financial sanctions within the scope of UN resolutions to prevent the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction
  • Establishment of the risk-based approach as the most efficient instrument for combating financial crime

The revised standards require modifications of the existing system in certain areas in Switzerland as well. The Federal Council has therefore appointed an interdepartmental working group under the leadership of the Federal Department of Finance to draw up a consultation draft by the start of 2013.

The Financial Action Task Force (FATF) is the most important international body for cooperation against money laundering, terrorist financing and now the financing of the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. The task force was founded in 1989 in Paris. Its main task is to identify money laundering methods, terrorist financing and now the financing of weapons of mass destruction, to develop recommendations for effective countermeasures and to harmonise policies on combating money laundering at the international level by means of minimum requirements.

Swiss Message on FATF recommendations

Embargogesetz – Verzicht auf Revision

Bern, 16.12.2011 – Der Bundesrat hat am 16. Dezember 2011 vom Vernehmlassungsergebnis zur Änderung des Embargogesetzes Kenntnis genommen. Aufgrund der starken Kritik an den Kernpunkten der Vorlage hat der Bundesrat beschlossen, auf eine Revision des Gesetzes zu verzichten.

Das Bundesgesetz über die Durchsetzung von internationalen Sanktionen (Embargogesetz, EmbG) hat sich seit seinem Inkrafttreten am 1. Januar 2003 grundsätzlich als solide Grundlage für die Umsetzung internationaler Sanktionsbeschlüsse in der Schweiz bewährt. Dennoch hat die Erfahrung bei der Anwendung des Gesetzes ein punktuelles Verbesserungspotenzial gezeigt.

Mit Beschluss vom 18. Juni 2010 beauftragte der Bundesrat deshalb das Eidgenössische Volkswirtschaftsdepartement EVD, ein Vernehmlassungsverfahren zu einer Änderung des EmbG durchzuführen. Mit der Revision sollte eine effiziente Durchführung der internationalen Amtshilfe im Embargobereich sichergestellt werden. Zusätzlich zur modifizierten Amtshilfe-bestimmung wurde eine Reihe weiterer Revisionspunkte in die Vernehmlassungsvorlage aufgenommen. Dazu gehörten die Erweiterung des Anwendungsbereichs des EmbG (Möglichkeit zur Einziehung von Vermögenswerten), die Ausdehnung des Geltungsbereichs des EmbG auf Handlungen im Ausland (Extraterritorialität), die Einführung eines Straf- und Haftungsausschlusses bei gutgläubiger Befolgung von Zwangsmassnahmen sowie verschiedene Anpassungen im Bereich der Strafbestimmungen. Die Vernehmlassungsfrist dauerte bis zum 11. Oktober 2010. Insgesamt gingen 43 Stellungnahmen ein.

Die Kernpunkte der Vorlage zogen starke Kritik der Vernehmlassungsteilnehmer auf sich und dürften nicht mehrheitsfähig sein. Insbesondere der vorgeschlagene Ausschluss des Rechtsschutzes bei der Übermittlung von Informationen im Rahmen der internationalen Amtshilfe im Embargobereich wurde stark kritisiert. Die Gegner der geplanten Bestimmung machten geltend, dass ein Ausschluss des Rechtsschutzes im Widerspruch zu den allgemeinen in der Bundesverfassung verankerten Verfahrensgarantien stehe und übermässig in die geschützten Grundrechte der betroffenen Personen eingreife.

Die Ausdehnung des räumlichen Anwendungsbereichs des Gesetzes auf bestimmte Handlungen im Ausland fand ebenfalls keine Zustimmung. Verschiedene Vernehmlassungsteilnehmer wiesen darauf hin, dass die Anwendung des Extraterritorialitätsprinzips nach den Regeln des allgemeinen Strafrechts grundsätzlich eine doppelte Strafbarkeit voraussetze. Das Territorialitätsprinzip sei im Verwaltungsrecht tief verankert, weshalb daran festzuhalten sei. Die übrigen, weniger strittigen Änderungsvorschläge sind von weniger grosser Bedeutung.

Eine Anpassung der Vorlage an die vorgebrachten Kritikpunkte erwies sich als nicht möglich. Bereits im erläuternden Bericht zur Vernehmlassung waren mögliche Kompromissvorschläge überprüft und als nicht zielführend verworfen worden. Abschliessend ist zu erwähnen, dass es in den letzten Jahren zu keinen nennenswerten Problemen im Zusammenhang mit der Gewährung von internationaler Amtshilfe unter dem Embargogesetz gekommen ist. Der Bundesrat beschloss aus diesen Gründen, die Arbeiten zur Änderung des EmbG einzustellen und keine Botschaft zu Handen der Eidgenössischen Räte zu verfassen.

Smart sanctions – targeted sanctions

Comprehensive economic sanctions have an indiscriminate impact on a country and can entail severe negative humanitarian consequences for the civilian population and third countries. In a series of conferences, representatives from the United Nations, government and the private sector held a dialogue aimed at identifying methods of applying sanctions in a more targeted and efficient manner.

Switzerland initiated this series of conferences with the Interlaken Process. The Interlaken Process focussed on the issue of targeted financial sanctions. The technical and judicial principles to improve the application of financial sanctions were developed at two seminars held in Interlaken. The results of the Interlaken Process were published in the form of a manual in 2001 (see Documents).

Following the Interlaken Process, Germany and Sweden organized a series of further seminars on targeted sanctions. The Bonn-Berlin Process focused on travel and air traffic related sanctions as well as on arms embargoes. The Stockholm Process dealt with the practical feasibility of implementing and monitoring targeted sanctions.

Targeted sanctions are intended to be directed at individuals, companies and organizations, or restrict trade with key commodities. The following instruments can be applied:

  • Financial sanctions (freezing of funds and other financial assets, ban on transactions, investment restrictions)
  • Trade restrictions on particular goods (e.g. arms, diamonds, oil, lumber) or services
  • Travel restrictions
  • Diplomatic constraints
  • Cultural and sports restrictions
  • Air traffic restrictions

More information to be found at Smart / Useful Links

Embargoed by Switzerland – Staatssekretariat für Wirtschaft SECO

Sanktionsmassnahmen

Der Bund kann Zwangsmassnahmen erlassen, um Sanktionen durchzusetzen, die von der Organisation der Vereinten Nationen, der Organisation für Sicherheit und Zusammenarbeit in Europa oder von den wichtigsten Handelspartnern der Schweiz beschlossen worden sind und die der Einhaltung des Völkerrechts, namentlich der Respektierung der Menschenrechte, dienen (Art. 1, Abs. 1 Embargogesetz). Für den Erlass der Zwangsmassnahmen ist der Bundesrat zuständig (Art. 2, Abs. 1 Embargogesetz). Swiss Sanctions Overview

Ausserordentliche Veröffentlichungen Swiss Sanctions Overview (from June 2010 and later)

Sperrung von Vermögenswerten in der Schweiz durch den Bundesrat

Sofern es die Wahrung der Interessen des Landes erfordert, kann der Bundesrat Vermögenswerte von politisch exponierten Personen und deren Umfeld in der Schweiz gestützt auf Artikel 184 Absatz 3 der Bundesverfassung sperren. Er kann solche Massnahmen in besonderen Situationen treffen, z.B. bei einem politischen Umsturz, damit allfällige Vermögenswerte, die sich in der Schweiz befinden, nicht abgezogen werden. Damit unterstützt der Bundesrat die Gerichtsbehörden der betroffenen Staaten, die ein Strafverfahren einleiten und in diesem Zusammenhang ein Rechtshilfegesuch an die Schweiz richten können. Es obliegt den zuständigen Gerichtsbehörden, die notwendigen Strafverfahren einzuleiten und die unrechtmässige Herkunft der Vermögenswerte nachzuweisen. So sperrte der Bundesrat im Jahr 1986 Vermögenswerte von Marcos, die im Anschluss an ein Strafverfahren 2003 an die Philippinen rückerstattet werden konnten. Gestützt auf diese Verfassungsbestimmung wurden Anfang 2011 auch die Vermögenswerte der gestürzten Präsidenten verschiedener afrikanischer Staaten gesperrt.

Sperrung von Vermögenswerten im Jahr 2011

Gewalt und Massenunruhen in der Elfenbeinküste / Côte d’Ivoire, in Ägypten / Egypt, Tunesien / Tunesia, Syria und Libyen / Libya haben den Bundesrat Anfang 2011 veranlasst, allfällige Vermögenswerte von Potentaten und ihrem Umfeld in der Schweiz zu sperren. Damit will der Bundesrat sicherstellen, dass die rechtmässigen Eigentümer dieser Gelder vom Richter eruiert werden und allfällig unrechtmässig erworbene Gelder an die betroffenen Staaten rückerstattet werden können. Gleichzeitig sollen die Herkunftsländer ermuntert werden, Rechtshilfegesuche zu stellen.

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Category:Singapore Embargoed Countries


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Monetary Authority of Singapore

[] Singapore Embargoed Countries  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Eritrea  Iran  Iran-Other  Liberia  Libya  North Korea  Singapore Sanctions  Somalia  Sudan

Based on the Monetary Authority of Singapore (Anti-terrorism Measures) Regulations 2002 (S 515/2002). As amended by S 563/2002, S 623/2002, S 189/2003, S 352/2003, S 451/2003, S 606/2003, S 258/2004, S734/2004, S383/2005 and S666/2005. An arrangement was made on the following subjects.

  • Prohibition against provision or collection of funds for terrorists
  • Prohibition against dealing with property of terrorists
  • Prohibition against provision of resources and services for benefit of terrorists
  • General prohibition
  • Duty to provide information

The Schedule

The object of these Regulations is to assist in giving effect to Resolution 1267 (1999), Resolution 1333 (2000), Resolution 1373 (2001) and Resolution 1390 (2002) of the Security Council of the United Nations.

These Regulations shall apply to all branches and offices of any financial institution

  1. incorporated in Singapore whether located in Singapore or elsewhere; and
  2. incorporated outside Singapore that are located in Singapore.

Homepage of the MAS regarding Sanctions

March 19, 2012 – MAS update on FATF statement of 16 Feb 2012 – The Financial Action Task Force (FATF), of which Singapore is a member, issued an updated statement that highlighted the strategic deficiencies in the anti-money laundering/combating the financing of terrorism (AML/CFT) regimes of 2 groups of jurisdictions:

Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) and Iran which have shown no commitment to address their AML/CFT deficiencies.

Ghana, Indonesia, Pakistan, Tanzania and Thailand, in addition to the jurisdictions whichhad been listed previously, i.e. Bolivia, Cuba, Ethiopia, Kenya, Myanmar, Nigeria, São Tomé and Príncipe, Sri Lanka, Syria and Turkey which have not made sufficient progress in addressing their strategic deficiencies. Details of the FATF statement can be found at: FATF Document 1

Financial institutions are advised to accord due consideration to the above FATF statement and take the appropriate action(s) as recommended by the FATF with respect to the named jurisdictions.

Separately, FATF has issued an updated statement on its on-going process to improve global AML/CFT compliance. This statement provides information on a list of jurisdictions that have committed to action plans to address and strengthen their respective AML/CFT deficiencies. The second FATF statement can be found at: FATF Document 2

November 15, 2011 – MAS update on FATF statement of 28 Oct 2011, the Financial Action Task Force (FATF), of which Singapore is a member, issued an updated statement that highlighted the strategic deficiencies in the anti-money laundering/combating the financing of terrorism (AML/CFT) regimes of Nigeria and Sao Tome & Principe, in addition to the previously announced regimes of Bolivia, Cuba, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK), Ethiopia, Iran, Kenya, Myanmar, Sri Lanka, Syria and Turkey. The text of the FATF statement can be found at: FATF Public Statement

Financial institutions are advised to accord due consideration to the above FATF statement and take the appropriate action(s) as recommended by the FATF with respect to the named jurisdictions.

Separately, FATF has issued an updated statement on its on-going process to improve global AML/CFT compliance. This statement provides information on a list of jurisdictions that have committed to action plans to address and strengthen their respective AML/CFT deficiencies. The second FATF statement can be found at: FATF Improving Global AML/CFT Compliance (Update)

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Category:OFAC Embargoed Countries


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Share/Save/Bookmark (Redirected from OFAC Overview) Jump to: navigation, search [] OFAC Embargoed Countries  Afghanistan  Balkans  Belarus  Belize  Central African Republic  Cuba  Côte d’Ivoire  Diamonds & Other High Value Commodities  Indonesia  Iran  Iran-US  Iraq  Kurdistan  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  Mali  Myanmar  North Korea  OFAC Overview  Palestinian Territories  Somalia  Sudan  Syria  Taiwan  Terrorism and terrorist financing  Ukraine  Venezuela  Yemen  Zimbabwe

The Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC) of the US Department of the Treasury administers and enforces economic and trade sanctions based on US foreign policy and national security goals against targeted foreign countries and regimes, terrorists, international narcotics traffickers, those engaged in activities related to the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, and other threats to the national security, foreign policy or economy of the United States. OFAC acts under Presidential national emergency powers, as well as authority granted by specific legislation, to impose controls on transactions and freeze assets under US jurisdiction. Many of the sanctions are based on United Nations and other international mandates, are multilateral in scope, and involve close cooperation with allied governments OFAC Sanctions Programs.

June 30, 2011 – Updated OFAC Sanctions 31 CFR Chapter V The Department of the Treasury’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC) is amending 31 CFR chapter V to replace the list of persons (which includes individuals and entities) with whom transactions and dealings are prohibited by the various economic sanctions programs administered by OFAC that appears at Appendix A to 31 CFR chapter V with information on how to obtain up-to-date lists of such persons on OFAC’s Web site or by other means.

OFAC also is removing Appendix B to 31 CFR chapter V, which includes the names of certain blocked vessels. In addition, OFAC is amending its regulations for a number of the sanctions programs it administers to revise references to Appendix A and to remove references to Appendix B.

Finally, OFAC is amending the Iranian Transactions Regulations, by republishing in alphabetical order the entire list of persons identified in Appendix A to 31 CFR Part 560, to reflect changes to the list since that appendix was last published. Federal Register / Vol. 76, No. 126 / Thursday, June 30, 2011 / Rules and Regulations

Synopsis Chapter 5

TITLE 31–Money and Finance: Treasury – Subtitle B–REGULATIONS RELATING TO MONEY AND FINANCE – CHAPTER V–OFFICE OF FOREIGN ASSETS CONTROL, DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY

510 – NORTH KOREA – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 510.406 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (b) of this section.

§ 510.406 – Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §510.201(b) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §510.201(b), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex or designated pursuant to Executive Order 13551.

515 – CUBA – SDN List + Please refer to the Office of Foreign Assets Control’s Specially Designated Nationals and Blocked Persons List (‘‘SDN List’’) for a non-exhaustive listing of persons determined to fall within this definition, whose property and interests in property therefore are blocked pursuant to this part.

536 – NARCO – SDN List

537 – BURMA – SDN List

538 – SUDAN – SDN List + Please refer to the Office of Foreign Assets Control’s Specially Designated Nationals and Blocked Persons List (‘‘SDN List’’) for a non-exhaustive listing of persons determined to fall within this definition, whose property and interests in property therefore are blocked pursuant to this part.

539 – WMD

540 – HEU

541 – ZIMBABWE – SDN List

542 – SYRIA – SDN List

543 COTE D’IVOIRE – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 543.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 543.411 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §543.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §543.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13396 or designated pursuant to §543.201(a).

544 – WMD – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 544.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 544.411 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §544.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §544.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13382 or designated pursuant to §544.201(a).

546 – SUDAN – DARFUR – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 546.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 546.411 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §546.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §546.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13400 or designated pursuant to §546.201(a).

547 – DRC – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 547.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 547.411 A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §547.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §547.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13413 or designated pursuant to §547.201(a).

548 – BELARUS – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 548.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 548.411 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §548.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §548.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13405 or designated pursuant to §548.201(a).

549 – LEBANON – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 549.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 549.411 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §549.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §549.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is designated pursuant to §549.201(a).

551 – SOMALIA – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 551.406 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to this section.

§ 551.406 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §551.201 has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §551.201, regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex or designated pursuant to Executive Order 13536.

560 – IRAN ITR – SDN List + This non-exhaustive appendix lists persons determined by the Office of Foreign Assets Control (‘‘OFAC’’) to be the Government of Iran, as defined in § 560.304 of this part. The persons listed below are considered to be the Government of Iran not only when they operate from the locations listed below, but also when they operate from any other location. The names and addresses are subject to change. This part 560 contains prohibitions against engaging in most transactions with persons that meet the definition of the Government of Iran, whether such persons are located or incorporated inside or outside of Iran. Moreover, regardless of whether a person is listed below, if the person comes within the definition of Government of Iran in § 560.304, the prohibitions on engaging in transactions with the person, wherever located worldwide, apply to the same extent they would apply if the person were listed in this appendix. Note that the prohibitions in this part 560 also apply to most transactions with persons located in Iran that are not the Government of Iran. The names of persons listed in this appendix also are included on OFAC’s Specially Designated Nationals and Blocked Persons List (‘‘SDN List’’) with the identifier ‘‘[IRAN].’’ Although there is no requirement to block the property and interests of property of persons listed in this appendix, U.S. persons are cautioned that entities identified as owned or controlled by the Government of Iran also may be designated or blocked pursuant to additional sanctions programs administered by OFAC. The entry for a person’s name in this appendix and on the SDN List may include—in addition to the identifier ‘‘[IRAN]’’—identifier(s) for the other sanctions program(s) pursuant to which the person is listed on the SDN List (e.g., ‘‘[IRAN] [NPWMD]’’ or ‘‘[IRAN] [SDGT]’’). Notes to Appendix A to Part 560:

1.The alphabetical list below provides the following information concerning persons determined by OFAC to be the Government of Iran: The name (including known former or alternate names), address, the identifier ‘‘[IRAN]’’, and, if applicable, the identifier(s) denoting other sanctions program(s) pursuant to which the person is blocked.

2. The abbreviations used in this appendix are ‘‘a.k.a.’’ (also known as) and ‘‘f.k.a.’’ (formerly known as).

3. The references to sanctions programs in 31 CFR chapter V include: [IRAN] (Iranian Transactions Regulations, part 560); [IFSR] (Iranian Financial Sanctions Regulations, part 561); [ISA] (Executive Order 13574, 76 FR 30505, May 25, 2011; Iran Sanctions Act of 1996 (Pub. L. 104–172) (50 U.S.C. 1701 note), as amended by, inter alia, the Comprehensive Iran Sanctions, Accountability, and Divestment Act of 2010 (Pub. L. 111–195)); [NPWMD] (Weapons of Mass Destruction Proliferators Sanctions Regulations, part 544); and [SDGT] (Global Terrorism Sanctions Regulations, part 594).

4. The names of persons listed in Appendix A to part 560 are published in the Federal Register and included on the SDN List. The SDN List is accessible through the following page on OFAC’s Web site: http://www.treasury.gov/sdn. Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. New names of persons determined to be the Government of Iran and changes to existing listings also are published in the Federal Register.

This document and additional information concerning OFAC are available from OFAC’s Web site: http://www.treasury.gov/ofac. Certain general information pertaining to OFAC’s sanctions programs also is available via facsimile through a 24-hour fax-ondemand service, tel.: 202/622–0077. Please consult OFAC’s Web site prior to engaging in transactions that may be subject to the prohibitions contained in part 560. If you have further questions, please contact OFAC’s Sanctions Compliance & Evaluation Division at 202/622–2490 or 800/540–6322 (toll-free).

§ 560.304 Government of Iran. The term Government of Iran includes: (a) The state and the Government of Iran, as well as any political subdivision, agency, or instrumentality thereof; (b) Any entity owned or controlled directly or indirectly by the foregoing; (c) Any person to the extent that such person is, or has been, or to the extent that there is reasonable cause to believe that such person is, or has been, since the applicable effective date, acting or purporting to act directly or indirectly on behalf of any of the foregoing; and (d) Any person or entity designated by the Secretary of the Treasury as included within paragraphs (a) through (c) of this section.

561 – IRAN IFSR – SDN List + In addition, see § 561.405 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked.

§ 561.405 A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to the International Emergency Economic Powers Act (50 U.S.C. 1701 et seq. ) (“IEEPA”) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to IEEPA, regardless of whether the entity itself is listed on the Office of Foreign Assets Control’s Specially Designated Nationals and Blocked Persons List. [76 FR 38542, June 30, 2011]

562 – IRAN – HRA – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 562.406 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to this section.

§ 562.406 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §562.201 has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §562.201, regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex or designated pursuant to Executive Order 13553.

570 – LIBYA – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 570.406 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to this section. Executive Order 13566 also blocks the property and interests in property of the Government of Libya. See § 570.304 of this part for the definition of the term Government of Libya. The property and interests in property of persons falling within the definition of the term Government of Libya are blocked pursuant to this section regardless of whether the names of such persons are published in the Federal Register or incorporated into the SDN List.

§ 570.406 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to § 570.201 has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to § 570.201, regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex or designated pursuant to Executive Order 13566. Note to § 570.406: This section, which deals with the consequences of ownership of entities, in no way limits section 570.304’s definition of the term Government of Libya.

576 – IRAQ – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 576.412 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 576.412 Entities owned by a person whose property and interests in property are blocked. A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §576.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §576.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13315, as amended, or designated pursuant to §576.201(a)(2) or (3).

588 – BALKANS – SDN List + Additional information pertaining to the SDN List can be found in Appendix A to this chapter. See § 588.411 concerning entities that may not be listed on the SDN List but whose property and interests in property are nevertheless blocked pursuant to paragraph (a) of this section.

§ 588.411 A person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §588.201(a) has an interest in all property and interests in property of an entity in which it owns, directly or indirectly, a 50 percent or greater interest. The property and interests in property of such an entity, therefore, are blocked, and such an entity is a person whose property and interests in property are blocked pursuant to §588.201(a), regardless of whether the entity itself is listed in the Annex to Executive Order 13219, as amended by Executive Order 13304, or designated pursuant to §588.201(a)(2).

592 – DIAMONDS

593 – LIBERIAN (TAYLOR) – SDN List

594 + 595 + 596 FTO’s – SDN List

598 FOREIGN NARCO – SDN List

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Category:Norway Embargoed Countries


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Norway Sanctions

[] Norway Embargoed Countries  Belarus  Côte d’Ivoire  Egypt  Guinea  Iran  Iran-Europe  Libya  Moldova  Myanmar  Norway Sanctions  Somalia  Syria  Tunisia  Ukraine  Zimbabwe

  • UN – Norway updates its sanctions list immediately whenever the UN does.
  • EU – Norway has also aligned itself with such EU restrictive measures as those against Syria, Libya, Iran, Ivory Coast, Myanmar, Zimbabwe, etc.

More information on Norway and EU Alignment follow the link EU Third Countries

Norway is not a member of the EU and is therefore not bound by CP931 Factsheet CP931. However, Norway’s dualistic system means that the implementation of binding UNSCRs requires that all actions involving the listing of natural legal entities must be provided for in national law, as in a dualistic system conventions and other binding international obligations are not directly applicable. Norway, however, does not have an independent national terrorist list, as do other countries with dualistic systems.

Norway’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs is responsible for implementing listing decisions. If a listing decision is binding on Norway, such as those the UNSC makes acting under UN Chapter VII, it implements it either by amending the relevant existing regulations or by adopting new ones. Some of the EU regulations implementing restrictive measures with which Norway has aligned itself contain their own lists, which Norway also must amend in its relevant implementation instruments.

In addition to updating the regulations, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs also passes information about listing decisions to such relevant authorities as the police, financial authorities, customs, and the immigration authorities, which then have the responsibility for fulfilling their obligations in their respective fields.

The Norwegian regulations are available here lovdata

Regulations to the implementation of control of the export of strategic goods, services and technology

Laid down by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs on 4 July 2007 pursuant to the Act of 18 December 1987 No. 93 relating to control of the export of strategic goods, services, technology, etc., cf. Royal Decree of 18 December 1987 No. 967 on delegation of authority pursuant to the Act of 18 December 1987 No. 93 relating to control of the export of strategic goods, services, technology, etc. Norwegian Regulation (in English)

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Category:New Zealand Embargoed Countries


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Reserve Bank

[] New Zealand Embargoed Countries  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Iran  Iran-Other  Lebanon  Liberia  Libya  New Zealand Sanctions  North Korea  Somalia  Sudan

June 20, 2013 – RBNZ says new anti-money laundering regime will enhance New Zealand’s reputation on the global stage

New Zealand’s new Anti-Money Laundering (AML) regulatory regime, taking effect from June 30, will help to take the profit out of crime, reduce the chances of New Zealand being involved in terrorism financing and enhance New Zealand’s reputation on the global stage, Reserve Bank Anti-Money Laundering manager Rob Edwards said today.

In a speech to an Anti-Money Laundering and Countering Financing of Terrorism seminar in Wellington, Mr Edwards said there were two key reasons the new AML regime is important.

Source: Interest News Item

June 20, 2013 – Supervisors well placed for new anti-money laundering regime – RBNZ

New Zealand’s new Anti-Money Laundering (AML) regulatory regime, taking effect from 30 June, will help to take the profit out of crime, reduce the chances of New Zealand being involved in terrorism financing and enhance New Zealand’s reputation on the global stage, Reserve Bank Anti-Money Laundering manager Rob Edwards said today.

In a speech to an Anti-Money Laundering and Countering Financing of Terrorism seminar in Wellington, Mr Edwards said there were two key reasons the new AML regime is important.

“First, our AML regime is part of a co-ordinated international effort to tackle two worldwide problems: criminal activity that is made more attractive when the proceeds are able to be laundered, and the funding of terrorist attacks.

“The second purpose of the Anti-Money Laundering and Countering Financing of Terrorism Act 2009 is to maintain and enhance New Zealand’s international reputation for a sound and high-integrity business environment.”

The Reserve Bank, the Department of Internal Affairs and the Financial Markets Authority are tasked with supervising entities under the Act and are well placed to begin their new role, Mr Edwards said. The purpose of this supervision is to check that firms have the systems in place to comply with their AML obligations, including detecting and reporting suspicious activity.

While the new regime beds in, the emphasis will be on the monitoring of compliance with the Act.

“We expect that our monitoring activity will alert us to any breaches that will be investigated and potentially result in enforcement actions.

“Supervision is a two-way street; willing and enthusiastic participation by industry will make the process more efficient and make the regime more effective,” Mr Edwards said.

RBNZ Press Release

Freeze List

The New Zealand Freeze Regulations prohibit dealings in assets, money, or securities of, or derived from property of, designated persons or entities, and prohibit sending funds to designated persons or entities. As provided by section 3 of the United Nations Act 1946, the maximum penalty for a breach of the regulations is six months imprisonment or a fine of NZ $10,000 for an individual; and a fine of NZ $100,000 for a corporation.

Source of reference Sanctions New Zealand (UN)

Detailed freeze list of New Zealand Sanctions New Zealand (Detailed) (Not Included Terrorist Designations – see below)

In October 2002, New Zealand enacted the Terrorism Suppression Act (TSA). The TSA establishes a legal framework for the suppression of terrorism. In particular, it is the mechanism by which New Zealand gives effect to the United Nations Security Council (“UNSC”) mandatory resolutions requiring UN member states to take certain steps to suppress terrorism. An important feature of this framework is the Prime Minister’s power under the TSA to designate individuals or groups as terrorist or associated entities. Designation can be on an “interim” (s 20 TSA) or “final” (s 22 TSA) basis.

There are two broad categories of entities that are affected by the TSA:

  1. entities listed by the UN as terrorist entities (by the UNSC’s 1267 Committee)
  2. non-UN listed entities designated under the TSA

For an overview of designated individuals and organizations see New Zealand Police

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Category:Iran Embargoed Countries


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TEHRAN, May 30, 2011 – Iran started to sanction and prosecute western officials.

The Iranian Parliament released the names of 26 US officials wanted by Tehran for various crimes, including violation of human rights, state-sponsored terrorism, and drug-trafficking.

Iran plans to sanction and prosecute more and more western officials, a senior Iranian legislator announced on Wednesday June 01, 2011. “We will certainly continue such measures in future as a kind of strategic policy,” Head of the parliament’s National Security and Foreign Policy Commission Alaeddin Boroujerdi told Fars News Agency (FNA).

He said the westerners should know that they will have to face a similar response from the representatives of the Iranian nation for any move that they take against the Iranian people and “the number of our responses will be as many as their steps”.

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Category:Hong Kong Embargoed Countries


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Share/Save/Bookmark (Redirected from Hong Kong Sanctions) Jump to: navigation, search [] Hong Kong Embargoed Countries  Côte d’Ivoire  Democratic Republic of the Congo  Eritrea  Hong Kong Sanctions  Iran  Iran-Other  Liberia  Libya  North Korea  Somalia  Terrorism and terrorist financing

Contents

Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA)

The Hong Kong Monetary Authority (HKMA) was established on 1 April 1993 by merging the Office of the Exchange Fund with the Office of the Commissioner of Banking. Its main functions and responsibilities are governed by the Exchange Fund Ordinance and the Banking Ordinance and it reports to the Financial Secretary.

The HKMA is the government authority in Hong Kong responsible for maintaining monetary and banking stability. One of its main functions is to promote the stability and integrity of the financial system, including the banking system.

Hong Kong FATF Statement

August 2, 2011 – Statements issued by Financial Action Task Force on Money Laundering concerning Iran, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) and jurisdictions with strategic AML/CFT deficiencies that have not made sufficient progress in addressing the deficiencies or have not committed to an action plan developed with the FATF to address the deficiencies (Bolivia, Cuba, Ethiopia, Kenya, Myanmar, Sri Lanka, Syria and Turkey). Hong Kong FATF Statement to all HKMA Authorized Institutions

Customer Due Diligence & Record-keeping Requirements

July 8, 2011 – Anti-Money Laundering and Counter-Terrorist Financing (Financial Institutions) Ordinance – The legislation concerning customer due diligence and record-keeping requirements will come into operation on 1 April 2012. The Ordinance is available on the Government’s websiteHong Kong Guidance.

Hong Kong Source of Reference

Hong Kong Overview

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