Journal of Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics and Society

2019/1



Journal of Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics and Society
2019/1
€34.90

Paperback €34.90

eBook €19.99

About the book

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Special Section: Russia’s Annexation of Crimea I Guest Editors: Gergana Dimova and Andreas Umland Legal Loopholes and Judicial Debates: Essays on Russia’s 2014 Annexation of Crimea and Its Consequences for International Law Gergana Dimova The Obligation of Non-recognition: The Case of the Annexation of Crimea Agata Kleczkowska Russia’s Legal Position on the Annexation of Crimea Dasha Dubinsky and Peter Rutland Business as Usual: Sanctions Circumvention by Western Firms in Crimea Maria Shagina *** The Return to Patriotic Education in Post-Soviet Russia: How, When, and Why the Russian Military Engaged in Civilian Nation Building Håvard Bækken Political Parties and the Institution of Membership in Ukraine Melanie G. Mierzejewski-Voznyak Reviews Kiril Kolev on: Ognian Shentov, Ruslan Stefanov and Martin Vladimirov, The Russian Economic Grip on Central and Eastern Europe Ana-Maria Anghelescu on: Alexander Cooley and John Heathershaw, Dictators without Borders: Power and Money in Central Asia Aija Lulle on: Irene Kacandes and Yuliya Komska (eds.), Eastern Europe Unmapped: Beyond Borders and Peripheries Vera Rogova on: Chris Miller, Putinomics: Power and Money in Resurgent Russia Elliot Dolan-Evans on: Marci Shore, The Ukrainian Night: An Intimate History of Revolution Aleksandra Pomiecko on: Lawrence Douglas, The Right Wrong Man: John Demjanjuk and The Last Great Nazi War Crimes Trial
Additional Information

Additional Information

Delivery time 2-3 Tage / 2-3 days
Author Gergana Dimova, Agata Kleczkowska, Dasha Dubinsky, Peter Rutland, Maria Shagina, Havard Baekken, Melanie G. Mierzejewski-Voznyak
Editor Julie Fedor, Andrey Makarychev, Andreas Umland, Gergana Dimova
Number of pages 244
Language English
Publication date May 31, 2019
Weight (kg) 0.3160
ISSN 2364-5334
ISBN-13 9783838212968
DOI

DOI: 10.24216/97723645330050501_04 OpenAccess

Maria Shagina
Business as Usual: Sanctions Circumventionby Western Firms in Crimea
10.24216/97723645330050501_04
45 Pages
Available format(s):
OpenAccess
CC BY-NC-ND 3.0 DEhttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/de/
Despite the ongoing sanctions regime, many foreign companies continue their operations in Crimea without any legal repercussions. The purpose of this article is to highlight the common patterns of sanctions circumvention used by Western firms in order to keep their businesses in Crimea. By juxtaposing the companies’ justifications and their behavior, this article assesses the companies’ activities vis‐à‐vis the sanctions’ legal framework. The article reveals the weaknesses within the sanctions regime and makes policy recommendations for the enhancement of the effectiveness of sanctions.