TWEA

(redirected from Trading with the Enemy Act)
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AcronymDefinition
TWEATrading with the Enemy Act
TWEATucson Waldorf Education Association (Tucson, AZ)
TWEATrue Worshipper Ecclesiastical Association (Olney, MD)
TWEATime Warner Entertainment Australia PTY Limited
References in periodicals archive ?
Two related statutes, the Trading With the Enemy Act (87) (TWEA) and the International Emergency Economic Powers Act (88) (IEEPA), grant the President extraordinary powers to control foreign-owned property and foreign trade transactions with designated countries under certain exceptional circumstances.
The London-based rights organisation issued the appeal days before an annual deadline for the US president to renew its decades-long embargo against Cuba under the Trading with the Enemy Act.
The United States subsequently announced it was taking steps to cross North Korea off its list of state sponsors of terrorism and was lifting application of the Trading with the Enemy Act, both long-time demands by Pyongyang.
If Pyongyang makes the statement, the US is expected to ease some sanctions imposed under the US "state sponsors of terrorism" list and the US Trading With the Enemy Act.
But Bush said the United States would erase trade sanctions on Pyongyang under the Trading With the Enemy Act (TWEA) that were imposed 58 years ago by President Truman when North Korea invaded South Korea.
In return, President George Bush lifted sanctions under the Trading with the Enemy Act and notified Congress that the US government plans to remove North Korea from the list of state sponsors of terrorism within 45 days.
The United States has said it will delist North Korea as a state sponsor of terrorism and exempt it from the Trading with the Enemy Act as the denuclearization process moves forward.
Bush announced he was easing some trade sanctions under the Trading With The Enemy Act and notified the US Congress he was removing North Korea from the US list of state sponsors of terrorism, effective after a 45-day review period.
Export Administration Act, Foreign Assistance Act, International Financial Institutions Act, International Traffic in Arms Regulation, and Trading With the Enemy Act.
First, because the president had no explicit power to close banks, they urged him to use the 1917 Trading with the Enemy Act, an obscure wartime provision that was intended to prevent gold transfers that could help the Germans.
any property with respect to which financial transactions are prohibited or regulated pursuant to section 5(b) of the Trading with the Enemy Act, section 620(a) of the Foreign Assistance Act of 1961, sections 202 and 203 of the International Emergency Economic Powers Act, or any other proclamation, order, regulation, or license issued pursuant thereto, shall be subject to execution or attachment in aid of execution of any judgment relating to a claim for which a foreign state (including any agency or instrumentality of such state) claiming such property is not immune under section 1605(a)(7)[FSIA].
It is a violation of the Trading With the Enemy Act for Americans to spend money on Cuban soil without OFAC approval, which typically takes several months to secure and is only bestowed on Cuban Americans and religious, cultural, and educational groups.