TITLE

ANALYSIS OF THE PROBLEM AND PRACTICE OF SANCTIONS ENFORCEMENT TO ENVIRONMENTALLY DANGEROUS ENTERPRISES UNDER MODERN ECONOMIC CONDITIONS IN UKRAINE

AUTHOR(S)
Karaeva, N. V.; Omelchenko, O. S.
PUB. DATE
August 2007
SOURCE
Naukovi visti NTUU - KPI;2007, Vol. 2007 Issue 4, p5
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The dependence of economic sanctions enforcement results from economic conditions is discovered. Causes and effects of economic sanctions application against economic agents, environmentally unfriendly enterprises are researched.
ACCESSION #
26560339

 

Related Articles

  • When Do Economic Sanctions Work? Ang, Adrian U-Jin; Peksen, Dursun // Political Research Quarterly;Mar2007, Vol. 60 Issue 1, p135 

    In this article, the authors examine perceptions of the salience of the issue under dispute by both sender and target states and their impact on sanction outcomes. They find that both the sender's perception of the salience of the issue and the asymmetry in perception of issue salience between...

  • Confusion surrounds UK/Korean ban.  // MEED: Middle East Economic Digest;10/28/2005, Vol. 49 Issue 43, p32 

    This article that the Iranian government has denied blocking Great Brtain and South Korean imports in retaliation for their votes in the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA). The denial came just days after Interior Minister Mostafa Pour-Mohammedi said in mid-October 2005 that trade...

  • SHOULD ECONOMIC SANCTIONS BE PART OF FOREIGN POLICY? Gavin III, Joseph G. // USA Today Magazine;Sep90, Vol. 119 Issue 2544, p24 

    Points out that the business community should refine its arguments to convince the U.S. government that economic sanctions do not work. Need to make its case for minimizing the economic impact of foreign policy sanctions; Ramifications of economic sanctions for foreign policymakers; Need to...

  • Connection between "Grand Bargain" and Sanctions on North Korea. BAHNG Tae-Seop // SERI Quarterly;Jan2010, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p122 

    A "grand bargain" has been proposed by Seoul in dealing with North Korea: a comprehensive package of security guarantees and assistance but only for nuclear dismantlement. The difficulty is convincing Pyongyang that the principles of the grand bargain will not be backed down from, despite the...

  • Russia lifts Libya sanctions.  // MEED: Middle East Economic Digest;11/21/2003, Vol. 47 Issue 47, p2 

    Reports on the decision of the Russian government to lift economic sanctions against Libya in 2003. Reason behind the move; Background on the suspension of United Nations sanctions against Libya in 1999.

  • Are Economic Sanctions Still a Valid Option? Selden, Zachary // Georgetown Journal of International Affairs;Summer/Fall2010, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p91 

    The article examines the effectiveness of imposing economic sanctions as a tool for international law enforcement. It explores the different types of sanctions imposed to targeted nations to change their policy and their potential use under the international law. It also analyzes the failure of...

  • The (Limited) Power of the Purse.  // Atlantic;Nov2003, Vol. 292 Issue 4, p54 

    The article focuses on research results published in the "Journal of Economic Perspectives" concerning the United States' use of economic sanctions. According to the study sanctions were imposed 117 times by national or international bodies with the U.S. participating in two thirds of those...

  • Sanctions. Altman, Alex // Time;10/12/2009, Vol. 174 Issue 14, p19 

    The article presents a brief history of sanctions and their use by various countries to economically isolate rogue nations, such as Iran. An example is given of the September 25, 2009 warning by U.S. president Barack Obama in response to Iran's admission that the country has been concealing a...

  • Nuclear bombs and economic sanctions. Miyagiwa, Kaz; Ohno, Yuka // Southern Economic Journal;Oct2015, Vol. 82 Issue 2, p635 

    We examine the efficacy of trade sanctions when a target's action causes an irrevocable change in the status quo; for example, sanctions to stop a target's nuclear weapons development program. We find that when a sanctioning country cannot precommit to maintain sanctions long after a target...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics