U.S. Munitions List

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U.S. Munitions List

In American law, the list of weapons and similar items that are subject to licensing because of the danger they pose. The U.S. Munitions List is related to the International Traffic in Arms Regulations.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The sanctions mean that no US department or agency might procure any goods, technology, or services from the blacklisted persons or companies, might sell weapons or warfare placed on the US Munitions List or to provide any assistance to those foreign persons.
This positive change, which had been put on hold for two years, would move US Munitions List (USML) Categories I, II and III to the Commerce Control List (CCL).
To be ITAR compliant, a manufacturer or exporter whose articles or services appear on the US Munitions List must register with the State Department's Directorate of Defense Trade Controls (DDTC).
The White House recently made a formal notification to the US Congress of the first tranche of impending revisions to the US Munitions List.
Whereas some products may be shifted from one control list to another, when the dust settles, PCBs will be either on the US Munitions List (USML) or the Commerce Control List (CCL).
The engines and parts are designated as defense articles on the US Munitions List and may not be exported from the US without a license from the US State Department.
With respect to exports of items controlled on the US Munitions List, the directives provide that:
According to reports, the Pentagon plans to finish reviewing half of the US Munitions List by the end of the year, sending the recommendations to the State Department.
All unclassified material on the US Munitions List, which is part 121 of ITAR, must also be accompanied by an export license.
* Dropping widely available items from the US Munitions List.
Review/Revise the US Munitions List (USML): The process would involve a four-year review cycle, where one-quarter of the USML would be reviewed each year.
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