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"Look Beyond Intel" by YME - 10.20.17

Entry Submitted by YME at 6:37 PM EDT on October 20, 2017 Schedules of releases is of course very exciting, and everyone can be at the edg...

Wednesday, August 2, 2017

Trump Signs Sanctions Bill Into Law

This is your RV...

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Trump to sign sanctions bill on Russia this week

2017-08-02 01:26:55



A combination of two photos shows U.S. President Donald Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin as they arrive for the G20 leaders summit in Hamburg, Germany, July 7, 2017. (REUTERS/Carlos Barria/File Photo)

TBILISI, Aug. 1 (Xinhua) -- U.S. President Donald Trump will sign the sanctions bill on Russia this week, visiting U.S. Vice President Mike Pence said here on Tuesday at a press conference with Georgia's Prime Minister Giorgi Kvirikashvili.

The sactions bill, which was overwhelmingly approved by the U.S. Senate by a vote of 98-2 on Thursday, targets Russia for its alleged intervention in Ukraine and meddling in the 2016 U.S. presidential election, which Russian President Vladimir Putin has repeatedly denied in public.

Russian President Vladimir Putin on Sunday hit back at the sanctions by demanding the United States cut its embassy and consulate staff in Russia by 755 people, regarded as Moscow's most aggressive move against Washington since the final years of the Cold War.

When commenting the recent US-Russian relations, Pence said that the new sanctions bill toward Russia that President Trump will sign this week will be a clear message to all allies that US will do exactly what it has said.

Pence arrived here late Monday for a two-day visit, which will be followed by a trip to Montenegro, the newest member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.

Source: Xinhua
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President Trump Signs Anti-Russian Sanctions Into Law

17:39 02.08.2017(updated 17:56 02.08.2017)

US President Donald Trump has signed a new batch of sanctions into law which are directed against Russia, Iran and North Korea.

President Donald Trump has signed a bill to slap new sanctions on Russia, Iran and North Korea, a White House official confirmed to RIA Novosti on Wednesday.

Trump signed the bill on Wednesday morning, without holding an official signing ceremony as he has done with other major pieces of legislation, according to media reports.

The legislation, which has now become US law with Trump's signature, punishes Russia for its alleged interference in the 2016 election as well as military activities in Ukraine, Crimea and Syria.

The sanctions target Russia's defense, intelligence, mining, shipping and railway industries and restricts dealings with Russian banks and energy companies.

The law also limits the US president's ability to ease any sanctions on Russia by requiring Congress' approval to lift any restrictions.

For instance, Trump would now need Congress' permission to reverse measures imposed by his predecessor Barack Obama. He would also need lawmakers' approval to return Russian diplomatic properties that were seized under the previous administration.

The law also imposes punitive measures against Iran over the country's ballistic weapons program, detention of US citizens, human rights abuses and terrorist activities across the Middle East and North Africa.

In addition, it targets North Korea over its ballistic missile tests and human rights abuses.

Russia has repeatedly refuted US allegations it has interfered in the US election, calling them absurd and intended to deflect public attention from actual, revealed election fraud in the United States as well as other public concerns.

Moscow has also refuted claims it interfered in Ukraine's internal affairs and pointed out that Crimea rejoined Russia via a popular referendum in which the vast majority of residents chose that course of action.

Moreover, Russia has pointed out that it has acted in Syria on the invitation of the country’s legitimate government of President Bashar Assad. The United States’ military activities in Syria have been undertaken without the approval of the UN security Council or the Syrian government.

Source: Sputnik News
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Trump signs Russia sanctions bill

By Kaitlan Collins, Jeremy Herb and Daniella Diaz, CNN

Updated 1541 GMT (2341 HKT) August 2, 2017

STORY HIGHLIGHTS

  • The White House said the bill includes "a number of clearly unconstitutional provisions"
  • The bill represents a rebuke of the President by giving Congress new veto power to block him from removing Russia sanctions
Washington (CNN)President Donald Trump signed into law Wednesday morning legislation that levies new sanctions against Russia and restricts Trump's own ability to ease sanctions in place against Moscow.

The bill is one of the first major pieces of legislation that was sent to Trump's desk, and it represents a rebuke of the President by giving Congress new veto power to block him from removing Russia sanctions.

The White House announced the signing shortly after 11 a.m. ET, saying the bill includes "a number of clearly unconstitutional provisions" that "purport to displace the President's exclusive constitutional authority to recognize foreign governments, including their territorial bounds."

In a separate statement, Trump said he believed the bill to be "seriously flawed" but signed it anyway.
"Still, the bill remains seriously flawed -- particularly because it encroaches on the executive branch's authority to negotiate," he said in the statement. "Congress could not even negotiate a health care bill after seven years of talking. By limiting the executive's flexibility, this bill makes it harder for the United States to strike good deals for the American people, and will drive China, Russia, and North Korea much closer together."

He ended the statement by saying: "I built a truly great company worth many billions of dollars. That is a big part of the reason I was elected. As President, I can make far better deals with foreign countries than Congress."

Even before Trump signed the bill, the measure prompted Russian President Vladimir Putin to retaliate against the US over the new sanctions, which Congress levied over Russian interference in the 2016 US election, as well as Russia's annexation of Crimea and aggression in Syria.

In addition to the new US sanctions on Russia, former President Barack Obama seized two Russian compounds in New York and Maryland in December in response to the election meddling. Russia responded by ordering the US to cut staff at its diplomatic mission by 755 employees, as well as seizing two US diplomatic properties.

The new sanctions bill hits Russia's energy and defense sectors, and also includes fresh sanctions against Iran and North Korea.

The measure was signed into law after it passed with overwhelming margins in both the House and Senate -- which made the threat of a presidential veto a non-starter -- but it was not an easy road to Trump's desk.

After the Senate passed the sanctions on Iran and Russia 98-2, the bill languished in the House for more than a month amid a series of procedural fights. Then the House added North Korean sanctions before passing the measure 419-3, effectively forcing the Senate to swallow the new sanctions in order to get the legislation over the finish line before Congress left for its August congressional recess.

The House and Senate struck a deal to make some changes to the bill at the urging of a host of US industries and European countries, but Congress did not consider making the change that the White House wanted: removing the congressional review on Russia sanctions from the bill.

White House officials lobbied to weaken the section giving Congress a veto on the easing of sanctions, and Secretary of State Rex Tillerson warned Congress the administration should have "flexibility" to negotiate with Russia and improve relations.

But key Republican and Democratic lawmakers said that weakening congressional review was not on the table when they were finalizing the legislation.

Senate Foreign Relations Chairman Bob Corker, who initially was hesitant to pass a Russia sanctions bill before he was a key driver to get it done in July, said he has spoken to the President about the review process to try to ease the White House's concerns.

Corker said that Congress would only veto an attempt to lessen sanctions on Russia if the administration took an "egregious" step to try to remove sanctions.

"I've walked the President through the process of how congressional review works," Corker said. "The administration -- knowing that unless it's way out of bounds -- likely they have the flexibility to do what they need to do."

Corker noted that Trump has refused to believe his intelligence leaders that Russia interfered with the election, and said that may have helped push Congress to get the bill done quickly.

"I do think that the lack of strong statements in that regard probably effected the outcome," he said.

Source: CNN
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Trump lashes out while signing Russia sanctions bill

BY JORDAN FABIAN AND JONATHAN EASLEY - 08/02/17 10:46 AM EDT

Trump signs new Russia sanctions

President Trump lashed out at Congress while signing legislation on Wednesday that imposes new sanctions on Russia, arguing the bill limited his executive power and ability to negotiate with Moscow.

“By limiting the executive’s flexibility, this bill makes it harder for the United States to strike good deals for the American people, and will drive China, Russia, and North Korea much closer together,” Trump said in a sharply-worded statement.

The bill approved by Congress with overwhelming, veto-proof majorities limits the president’s ability to lift sanctions on Russia or return diplomatic compounds seized by the Obama administration in retaliation for Russian election meddling.

It does so by giving Congress 30 days to review and potentially block efforts by the president to lift or relax sanctions on Russia.

Trump called the bill “seriously flawed” and said it contains “a number of clearly unconstitutional provisions” that limit his ability to dictate sanctions without congressional approval.

“The framers of our Constitution put foreign affairs in the hands of the president,” he added. “This bill will prove the wisdom of that choice.”

The signing is a defeat for the White House, which had sought to change the bill after it was first approved by the Senate.

Trump’s signature comes less than a week after the Senate sent a new measure approved by the House to his desk. The White House had said the president intended to sign it, but some doubted he would follow through given his deep reservations.

A veto would have almost certainly been overridden by Congress. The bill was approved 98-2 in the Senate and 419-3 in the House.

Trump said he signed the legislation, “despite its problems,” for the sake of “national unity.”

But Trump also took a shot at lawmakers over their failure to pass a bill to repeal and replace ObamaCare.

“The bill ... encroaches on the executive branch’s authority to negotiate,” he said. “Congress could not even negotiate a healthcare bill after seven years of talking.”

He also touted his career in real estate to argue that he — and not Congress — is better equipped to lead U.S. foreign policy.

“I built a truly great company worth many billions of dollars. That is a big part of the reason I was elected. As president, I can make far better deals with foreign countries than Congress,” he said.

Trump has sought to form close ties with Russia and its leader, Vladimir Putin, even amid the widening investigations into whether his associates colluded with Moscow to tip the 2016 election in his favor.

The Trump administration is believed to be considering restoring Russian access to two diplomatic compounds the Obama administration seized last year in retaliation for its campaign meddling.

But those measures appear to be off the table — at least for now. Moscow retaliated against Washington for the new sanctions, ordering the U.S. diplomatic mission there to cut its staff by 755 people.

Trump has not commented on those penalties.

The new law reflects lawmakers’ deep concern about Trump’s eagerness to reset relations with Moscow, a major U.S. adversary. It slaps new financial penalties on Russia and codifies existing sanctions for its 2014 military intervention in Ukraine and for interfering in last year’s election.

The law limits the president’s power to lift sanctions or to return the diplomatic compounds by giving Congress 30 days — or 60 days around the August recess — to review and potentially block Trump from lifting or relaxing sanctions on Russia..

In addition, the new law will codify the Obama-era sanctions on Russia and will allow the Trump administration to impose new sanctions.

Beyond their worries about restrictions on Trump’s authority, Trump administration officials expressed concern that it could hurt American companies with business interests in Russia.

The law also includes new penalties against Iran over its ballistic missile program and targets North Korea’s shipping industry, as well as other nations that use slave labor.

Source: The Hill

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