Which sanctions does Bloomberg follow?

Which sanctions does Bloomberg follow?

Bloomberg Sanction Data covers 10 different jurisdictions: U.S. Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), EU, United Nations, Canada, U.K., Switzerland, Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore and Australia. A team of subject-matter experts monitors the different sanction programs and provides timely updates.

Who does the US have sanctions against?

Combined, the Treasury Department, the Commerce Department and the State Department list embargoes against 30 countries or territories: Afghanistan, Belarus, Burundi, Cambodia, Central African Republic, China (PR), Côte d’Ivoire, Crimea Region, Cuba, Cyprus, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Eritrea, Haiti, Iran, Iraq.

What does it mean when you put sanctions on a country?

Economic sanctions are commercial and financial penalties applied by one or more countries against a targeted self-governing state, group, or individual. Economic sanctions may include various forms of trade barriers, tariffs, and restrictions on financial transactions.

Why did US sanction China?

In 2020, the US imposed sanctions and visa restrictions against several Chinese government officials, in response to allegations of a genocide against the Uyghur population in Xinjiang and human rights abuses in Hong Kong and Tibet. …

Is Russia sanctioned country?

U.S. businesses should be aware that the United States imposes sanctions on Russian persons (individuals, entities, and vessels) in response to conduct including Russia’s illegal annexation of Crimea, invasion of eastern Ukraine, election interference, malicious cyber activities, human rights abuses, uses of chemical …

Is the United States still trading with China?

Exports were $164.9 billion; imports were $450.4 billion. The U.S. goods and services trade deficit with China was $285.5 billion in 2020. China is currently our largest goods trading partner with $559.2 billion in total (two way) goods trade during 2020.

What are the four different types of sanctions?


  • Reasons for sanctioning.
  • Diplomatic sanctions.
  • Economic sanctions.
  • Military sanctions.
  • Sport sanctions.
  • Sanctions on individuals.
  • Sanctions on the environment.
  • Support for use.

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