The Trump administration missed an October 1 deadline to take initial actions to target the Russian military and intelligence sectors.
Ed Stein is a student at Harvard Law School. Prior to law school, he worked at the Treasury Department on sanctions policy and anti-money laundering/counter-terrorist financing regulation and enforcement. He has also worked for the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on the Middle East and South Asia and the Council on Foreign Relations. He graduated cum laude from Yale University with a B.A. in History.
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Congress has sent a comprehensive sanctions bill to the White House.
What does the Origination Clause have to do with national security? Good question.
The Senate moves to limit the Trump administration's ability to unilaterally roll back sanctions against Russia.
Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court Approves New Targeting and Minimization Procedures: A Summary
A summary of the trove of documents related to FISA targeting and minimization procedures released by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, including a lengthy April 26, 2017 Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) memorandum order and opinion approving the new and amended targeting and minimization procedures.
Russia sanctions legislation has been introduced in both houses of Congress. Here's a breakdown of the two leading bills.
As a legal matter, the short answer is almost certainly yes. But doing so would pose some constitutional questions the government will need to consider seriously.