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Officials featured in all anti-Russian sanctions lists

August 06, 2014, 18:41 UTC+3
Out of 121 people, who came under sanctions of different countries, 12 found themselves in all black lists
1 pages in this article
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Crimea’s acting head Sergey Aksyonov: “Luckily, Crimean enterprises will not suffer under these sanctions as they weren’t trading with western countries. There is no direct economic impact.”
Crimea’s acting head Sergey Aksyonov: “Luckily, Crimean enterprises will not suffer under these sanctions as they weren’t trading with western countries. There is no direct economic impact.”
Crimea’s acting head Sergey Aksyonov: “Luckily, Crimean enterprises will not suffer under these sanctions as they weren’t trading with western countries. There is no direct economic impact.”
© EPA/ITAR-TASS/ARTUR SHVARTS
Senator representing Crimea Sergei Tsekov: “Managers of leading Russian companies, businessmen, state officials, everyone who may be affected by sanctions should understand that the US is fighting against Russian statehood instead of Russian economy”
Senator representing Crimea Sergei Tsekov: “Managers of leading Russian companies, businessmen, state officials, everyone who may be affected by sanctions should understand that the US is fighting against Russian statehood instead of Russian economy”
Senator representing Crimea Sergei Tsekov: “Managers of leading Russian companies, businessmen, state officials, everyone who may be affected by sanctions should understand that the US is fighting against Russian statehood instead of Russian economy”
© ITAR-TASS /Anton Novoderezhkin
In response to a ban on Crimean imports to the EU, Chair of the republic’s State Council Vladimir Konstantinov said economic sanctions would not affect the region’s economy and were primarily of political significance
In response to a ban on Crimean imports to the EU, Chair of the republic’s State Council Vladimir Konstantinov said economic sanctions would not affect the region’s economy and were primarily of political significance
In response to a ban on Crimean imports to the EU, Chair of the republic’s State Council Vladimir Konstantinov said economic sanctions would not affect the region’s economy and were primarily of political significance
© ITAR-TASS /Alexei Pavlishak
Mikhail Malyshev, chief of Crimea’s Central Election committee, says he has found a solution when his assets and property in Europe were arrested: he drew up a warrant and is ready to do the same with his US-based assets
Mikhail Malyshev, chief of Crimea’s Central Election committee, says he has found a solution when his assets and property in Europe were arrested: he drew up a warrant and is ready to do the same with his US-based assets
Mikhail Malyshev, chief of Crimea’s Central Election committee, says he has found a solution when his assets and property in Europe were arrested: he drew up a warrant and is ready to do the same with his US-based assets
© ITAR-TASS/Alexander Ryumin
Valery Medvedev, chief of Sevastopol’s election committee, did not get upset since he had no foreign bank accounts: “I’m proud to be in such a decent company. This is probably a high assessment of what we have done together at the referendum.”
Valery Medvedev, chief of Sevastopol’s election committee, did not get upset since he had no foreign bank accounts: “I’m proud to be in such a decent company. This is probably a high assessment of what we have done together at the referendum.”
Valery Medvedev, chief of Sevastopol’s election committee, did not get upset since he had no foreign bank accounts: “I’m proud to be in such a decent company. This is probably a high assessment of what we have done together at the referendum.”
© © Official website of the Sevastopol government
Ex-deputy PM of Crimea Rustam Temirgaliev takes the sanctions in his stride and has neither American bank accounts nor foreign property: “The sanctions aren’t any problem for me. It may be an element of psychological pressure, but it doesn’t affect me.”
Ex-deputy PM of Crimea Rustam Temirgaliev takes the sanctions in his stride and has neither American bank accounts nor foreign property: “The sanctions aren’t any problem for me. It may be an element of psychological pressure, but it doesn’t affect me.”
Ex-deputy PM of Crimea Rustam Temirgaliev takes the sanctions in his stride and has neither American bank accounts nor foreign property: “The sanctions aren’t any problem for me. It may be an element of psychological pressure, but it doesn’t affect me.”
© ITAR-TASS /Mikhail Metsel
Aleksei Chalyi, the first popular mayor of Sevastopol: “We should take advantage of the fact that we came under certain pressure. We should focus on spheres that will be competitive. Then they will talk to us in a different way.”
Aleksei Chalyi, the first popular mayor of Sevastopol: “We should take advantage of the fact that we came under certain pressure. We should focus on spheres that will be competitive. Then they will talk to us in a different way.”
Aleksei Chalyi, the first popular mayor of Sevastopol: “We should take advantage of the fact that we came under certain pressure. We should focus on spheres that will be competitive. Then they will talk to us in a different way.”
© ITAR-TASS/Stanislav Krasilnikov
Vyacheslav Ponomaryov, popular mayor of Sloviansk: “If sanctions are not lifted, we shall completely deny them any access, and they will not get here. I will remind this once again to my guests from the OSCE. I believe, the EU will abandon the sanctions.”
Vyacheslav Ponomaryov, popular mayor of Sloviansk: “If sanctions are not lifted, we shall completely deny them any access, and they will not get here. I will remind this once again to my guests from the OSCE. I believe, the EU will abandon the sanctions.”
Vyacheslav Ponomaryov, popular mayor of Sloviansk: “If sanctions are not lifted, we shall completely deny them any access, and they will not get here. I will remind this once again to my guests from the OSCE. I believe, the EU will abandon the sanctions.”
© ITAR-TASS /Mikhail Pochuyev
Denis Pushilin of the Donetsk People’s Republic says he has no bank deposits abroad: “I don’t know how much more ridiculous sanctions or placements on wanted list there will be. They’d better think about the lives saved or ruined because of their policy.”
Denis Pushilin of the Donetsk People’s Republic says he has no bank deposits abroad: “I don’t know how much more ridiculous sanctions or placements on wanted list there will be. They’d better think about the lives saved or ruined because of their policy.”
Denis Pushilin of the Donetsk People’s Republic says he has no bank deposits abroad: “I don’t know how much more ridiculous sanctions or placements on wanted list there will be. They’d better think about the lives saved or ruined because of their policy.”
© ITAR-TASS/Zurab Djavakhadze
Leader of Sloviansk people’s militia Igor Strelkov: “I don’t have real estate in Europe, and I get war pension in Sberbank. I haven’t been to Europe and do not intend to go there, so I don’t care about the sanctions.”
Leader of Sloviansk people’s militia Igor Strelkov: “I don’t have real estate in Europe, and I get war pension in Sberbank. I haven’t been to Europe and do not intend to go there, so I don’t care about the sanctions.”
Leader of Sloviansk people’s militia Igor Strelkov: “I don’t have real estate in Europe, and I get war pension in Sberbank. I haven’t been to Europe and do not intend to go there, so I don’t care about the sanctions.”
© ITAR-TASS /Konstantin Sazonchik
Advisor to the chairperson of Crimean council of ministers Yuri Zherebtsov and chief of the republic’s Security Service Pyotr Zima are in the list of six as well.
Advisor to the chairperson of Crimean council of ministers Yuri Zherebtsov and chief of the republic’s Security Service Pyotr Zima are in the list of six as well.
Advisor to the chairperson of Crimean council of ministers Yuri Zherebtsov and chief of the republic’s Security Service Pyotr Zima are in the list of six as well.
© ITAR-TASS/Stanislav Krasilnikov
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Crimea’s acting head Sergey Aksyonov: “Luckily, Crimean enterprises will not suffer under these sanctions as they weren’t trading with western countries. There is no direct economic impact.”
© EPA/ITAR-TASS/ARTUR SHVARTS
Senator representing Crimea Sergei Tsekov: “Managers of leading Russian companies, businessmen, state officials, everyone who may be affected by sanctions should understand that the US is fighting against Russian statehood instead of Russian economy”
© ITAR-TASS /Anton Novoderezhkin
In response to a ban on Crimean imports to the EU, Chair of the republic’s State Council Vladimir Konstantinov said economic sanctions would not affect the region’s economy and were primarily of political significance
© ITAR-TASS /Alexei Pavlishak
Mikhail Malyshev, chief of Crimea’s Central Election committee, says he has found a solution when his assets and property in Europe were arrested: he drew up a warrant and is ready to do the same with his US-based assets
© ITAR-TASS/Alexander Ryumin
Valery Medvedev, chief of Sevastopol’s election committee, did not get upset since he had no foreign bank accounts: “I’m proud to be in such a decent company. This is probably a high assessment of what we have done together at the referendum.”
© © Official website of the Sevastopol government
Ex-deputy PM of Crimea Rustam Temirgaliev takes the sanctions in his stride and has neither American bank accounts nor foreign property: “The sanctions aren’t any problem for me. It may be an element of psychological pressure, but it doesn’t affect me.”
© ITAR-TASS /Mikhail Metsel
Aleksei Chalyi, the first popular mayor of Sevastopol: “We should take advantage of the fact that we came under certain pressure. We should focus on spheres that will be competitive. Then they will talk to us in a different way.”
© ITAR-TASS/Stanislav Krasilnikov
Vyacheslav Ponomaryov, popular mayor of Sloviansk: “If sanctions are not lifted, we shall completely deny them any access, and they will not get here. I will remind this once again to my guests from the OSCE. I believe, the EU will abandon the sanctions.”
© ITAR-TASS /Mikhail Pochuyev
Denis Pushilin of the Donetsk People’s Republic says he has no bank deposits abroad: “I don’t know how much more ridiculous sanctions or placements on wanted list there will be. They’d better think about the lives saved or ruined because of their policy.”
© ITAR-TASS/Zurab Djavakhadze
Leader of Sloviansk people’s militia Igor Strelkov: “I don’t have real estate in Europe, and I get war pension in Sberbank. I haven’t been to Europe and do not intend to go there, so I don’t care about the sanctions.”
© ITAR-TASS /Konstantin Sazonchik
Advisor to the chairperson of Crimean council of ministers Yuri Zherebtsov and chief of the republic’s Security Service Pyotr Zima are in the list of six as well.
© ITAR-TASS/Stanislav Krasilnikov

On Tuesday, August 5, Japan and Switzerland have published their black lists. Thus, personalized sanctions against representatives of Russia, Crimea, as well as Donetsk and Luhansk self-proclaimed people’s republics are currently in force in the EU, USA, Australia, Canada, Japan and Switzerland.

All in all, there are 121 people in the lists. 12 people out of them found themselves in all the lists. These are representatives of Crimea and Sevastopol, as well as of the Donetsk People’s Republic. Look through this gallery by ITAR-TASS to find out who got into all the sanctions lists.

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In this gallery, quotes from ITAR-TASS, RIA Novosti, Krym television and radio company, Komsomolskaya Pravda radio and newspaper, Sluzhba Novostey website, Forpost publication and National News Service agency were used.

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