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United States Trade Sudan

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BUSINESS
January 23, 1997 | DAVID B. OTTAWAY, WASHINGTON POST
Four months after President Clinton signed a law last year barring financial transactions between American corporations and countries accused of supporting terrorism, the administration quietly exempted one such country--Sudan--where Occidental Petroleum Corp. was seeking a stake in a $930-million oil deal, according to federal officials and documents.
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NEWS
November 5, 1997 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Clinton administration announced Tuesday that it is imposing a near-total embargo on trade with and investment in Sudan for what the State Department says is the radical Islamic government's support of terrorism, persecution of minority religions and tolerance of the slave trade. Under the sweeping new sanctions, announced by Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, all export-import transactions are prohibited, and U.S.
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BUSINESS
January 23, 1997 | DAVID B. OTTAWAY, WASHINGTON POST
Four months after President Clinton signed a law last year barring financial transactions between American corporations and countries accused of supporting terrorism, the administration quietly exempted one such country--Sudan--where Occidental Petroleum Corp. was seeking a stake in a $930-million oil deal, according to federal officials and documents.
BUSINESS
January 23, 1997 | DAVID B. OTTAWAY, WASHINGTON POST
Four months after President Clinton signed a law last year barring financial transactions between American corporations and countries accused of supporting terrorism, the administration quietly exempted one such country--Sudan--where Occidental Petroleum Corp. was seeking a stake in a $930-million oil deal, according to federal officials and documents.
NEWS
November 5, 1997 | NORMAN KEMPSTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Clinton administration announced Tuesday that it is imposing a near-total embargo on trade with and investment in Sudan for what the State Department says is the radical Islamic government's support of terrorism, persecution of minority religions and tolerance of the slave trade. Under the sweeping new sanctions, announced by Secretary of State Madeleine Albright, all export-import transactions are prohibited, and U.S.
BUSINESS
January 23, 1997 | DAVID B. OTTAWAY, WASHINGTON POST
Four months after President Clinton signed a law last year barring financial transactions between American corporations and countries accused of supporting terrorism, the administration quietly exempted one such country--Sudan--where Occidental Petroleum Corp. was seeking a stake in a $930-million oil deal, according to federal officials and documents.
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