There’s not much new in the sanctions the Trump administration finally levied against Russia on March 15.
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A recent piece in the Fordham Law Review assesses the constitutionality of President Barack Obama’s Iran sanctions waivers in the context of Youngstown v. Sawyer.
In light of the Office of Foreign Assets Control's Nov. 20 identification of those connected to the Iran Revolutionary Guard Corps printing of counterfeit Yemeni money, there are two actors worth paying attention to: Iran and the EU.
A case study in assessing the benefit of sanctions.
To have serious consequences for the JCPOA, decertification requires an additional step: Congress or the White House would have to reimpose sanctions on Tehran.
New sanctions targeting North Korea will have a serious impact on China.
The Grand Chamber of the Court of Justice of the European Union has issued judgments in two appeals concerning EU counterterrorism sanctions against Hamas and the LTTE (Tamil Tigers). The judgments offer a relatively permissive interpretation of the EU Council’s procedural obligations in extending existing counterterrorism designations compared to that of the EU General Court.
As cybercrime spreads in its many mutations, governments and regulators across the globe continue to develop a variety of solutions. One regulatory method that has gained in popularity and sophistication in recent years is the financial response to cybercrime. The United States in particular has explored financial sanctions at the “front end,” to deprive cybercriminals of access to financial channels, and financial penalties at the “back end,” particularly asset forfeiture, to recover the proceeds of criminal activity.
Countering Iran requires gains “on the ground” from tangible measures such as sanctions and, where necessary, the use of force, and also requires gaining the moral high ground of legitimacy in the war of ideas.