Export Control List


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Export Control List

A list of dangerous substances that a country subjects to more stringent regulations. Poisons, weapons and goods relating to national security are examples of items that might be included on an export control list.
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Goods and technology not on the Export Control List are not normally subject to export controls even, as the report notes, "if they are intended for sale to a military end-user" (DFAIT 2009, p.
However, the Report offers only a partial picture of Canada's exports of goods for military end-use, Quite apart from the substantial and glaring omission of all goods exported to the US Pentagon noted above, the Report does not document sales to foreign military forces of goods which are not specifically included in Group Two of the Export Control List.
Along with other military goods, small arms appear on the Export Control List and require export permits before shipment from Canada to any non-US destination.
The helicopters could be bought by military customers, and they could be used for military operations, but they were not military goods as found on Ottawa's Export Control List (ECL).
export control lists is a key component of the President s Export Control Reform Initiative.
INKSNA sanctions were imposed on these entities and individuals because there was credible information indicating they had transferred to, or acquired from, Iran, North Korea or Syria, equipment and technology listed on multilateral export control lists (Australia Group, Chemical Weapons Convention, Missile Technology Control Regime, Nuclear Suppliers Group, Wassenr Arrangement), or items that are not listed, but nevertheless could materially contribute to a weapon of mass destruction (WMD) or cruise or ballistic missile program, the announcement said.
These include taking rapid action to fully implement the civil nuclear agreement; raising its caps on foreign investment; reducing barriers to defence and other forms of trade; enhancing its rules for protecting patents and other intellectual property; further harmonizing its export control lists with multilateral regimes; and seeking closer cooperation with the United States and like-minded partners in international organizations, including the United Nations.
5) developing export and transshipment controls over items on multilateral export control lists and items that are not on the lists but may contribute to the development, production or use of nuclear, chemical and biological weapons and missiles;
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