Citation
Continuation of national emergency with respect to Haiti

Material Information

Title:
Continuation of national emergency with respect to Haiti communication from the President of the United States transmitting a report on developments since his last report of June 30, 1993, concerning the national emergency with respect to Haiti, pursuant to 50 U.S.C. 1703(c)
Series Title:
House document / 103d Congress, 1st session ;
Creator:
United States -- President (1993-2001 : Clinton)
Clinton, Bill, 1946-
United States -- Congress. -- House. -- Committee on Foreign Affairs
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Washington
Publisher:
U.S. G.P.O.
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
1 online resource (24 p.) : ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Economic sanctions, American -- Haiti ( lcsh )
Sanctions économiques américaines -- Haïti ( ram )
Foreign economic relations -- Haiti -- United States ( lcsh )
Foreign economic relations -- United States -- Haiti ( lcsh )
Relations économiques extérieures -- Haïti -- États-Unis ( ram )
Relations économiques extérieures -- États-Unis -- Haïti ( ram )
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federal government publication ( marcgt )
non-fiction ( marcgt )

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General Note:
Title from PDF t.p. (LLMC Digital, viewed on Sept. 30, 2010)
General Note:
"Referred to the Committee on Foreign Affairs."
General Note:
"November 15, 1993."

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I03d Congress, Ist Session House Document 103-165


CONTINUATION OF NATIONAL EMERGENCY WITH
RESPECT TO HAITI





COMMUNICATION

FROM


THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES

TRANSMnTiNG

A REPORT ON DEVELOPMENTS SINCE HIS LAST REPORT OF JUNE
30, 1993, CONCERNING THE NATIONAL EMERGENCY WITH RE-
SPECT TO HAITI, PURSUANT TO 50 U.S.C. 1703(c)


NovEMER 15, 1993.-Referred to the Committee on Foreign Affairs and
ordered to be printed


U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
7-l11 WASHINGTON : 1993











THE WHITE HOUSE,
Washington, DC, November 13, 1993.
Hon. THOMAS S. FOLEY,
Speaker of the House of Representatives,
Washington, DC.
DEAR MR. SPEAKER: 1. In December 1990, the Haitian people
elected Jean-Bertrand Aristide as their President by an overwhelm-
ing margin in a free and fair election. The United States praised
Haiti's success in peacefully implementing its democratic constitu-
tional system and provided significant political and economic sup-
port to the new government. The Haitian military abruptly inter-
rupted the consolidation of Haiti's new democracy when in Septem-
ber 1991, it illegally and violently ousted President Aristide from
office and drove him into exile.
2. The United States, on its own and with the Organization of
American States (OAS), immediately imposed sanctions against the
illegal regime. The United States has also actively supported the
efforts of the OAS and the United Nations to restore democracy to
Haiti and bring about President Aristide's return by facilitating ne-
gotiations between the Haitian parties. The United States and the
international community also offered material assistance within
the context of an eventual negotiated settlement of the Haitian cri-
sis to support the return to democracy, build constitutional struc-
tures, and foster economic well-being.
3. My last report detailed asset freezes and entry prohibitions
that I ordered be imposed against individuals associated with the
illegal regime on June 4. That report also described the imposition
of mandatory oil, arms, and financial sanctions by the United Na-
tions Security Council on June 23 and the tightening of the OAS
trade embargo in the same period.
4. Since those events my Administration has intensively sup-
ported the negotiating process, using the international community's
determination as expressed in the sanctions to bring about the res-
toration of democracy and return of President Aristide. Our efforts
bore fruit in the July 3 Governors Island Agreement between Presi-
dent Aristide and Haitian military commander in Chief General
Cedras. That agreement establishes a comprehensive framework
for achievement of our policy objectives in Haiti. Progress in imple-
menting its provisions permitted the suspension of the United Na-
tions, OAS, and our own targeted sanctions at the end of August.
5. However, as the date for fulfillment of the final terms of the
Governors Island Agreement including the return of President
Aristide neared, violence in Haiti increased and, on October 11, the
Haitian military and police failed to maintain order necessary for
the deployment of U.S. and other forces participating in the United
Nations Mission in Haiti. This Haitian military intransigence led
to the reimposition of U.N. and OAS sanctions on October 18. That







same day, I ordered the reimposition of our targeted asset freeze
and entry prohibition, the scope and reach of which were at the
same time significantly enhanced.
6. This report details the measures we have instituted and en-
forced pursuant to the requirements of the International Emer-
gency Economic Powers Act. Military refusal to honor obligations
incurred in the Governors Island Agreement persists to this date.
However, I remain committed to the restoration of democracy in
Haiti and I am confident that the application of the measures de-
scribed in this report will significantly buttress our efforts to
achieve that outcome.
7. As noted in my previous report, on June 30, 1993, I issued Ex-
ecutive Order No. 12853 to implement in the United States petro-
leum, arms, and financial sanctions mandated by United Nations
Security Council Resolution No. 841 of June 16, 1993. The order
broadened U.S. authority to block all property of the de facto re-
gime in Haiti that is in the United States or in the possession or
control of U.S. persons, prohibiting transactions involving Haitian
nationals providing substantial financial or material contributions
to, or doing substantial business with, the de facto regime in Haiti.
Executive Order No. 12853 also prohibited the sale or supply from
the United States of petroleum, petroleum products, arms, or relat-
ed materiel of all types. Finally, the order also prohibited the car-
riage on U.S.-registered vessels of petroleum or petroleum prod-
ucts, or arms and related materiel, with entry into, or with the in-
tent to enter, the territory or territorial waters of Haiti.
Apparent steady progress toward achieving my firm goal of re-
storing democracy in Haiti permitted the United States and the
world community to suspend economic sanctions against Haiti in
August. With our strong support, the United Nations Security
Council adopted Resolution No. 861 on August 27, 1993, calling on
Member States to suspend the petroleum, arms, and financial sanc-
tions imposed under United Nations Security Council Resolution
No. 841. Resolution No. 861 noted with approval the Governors Is-
land Agreement signed in New York on July 3 between the Presi-
dent of the Republic of Haiti, Jean-Bertrand Aristide, and the Com-
mander in Chief of the Armed Forces of Haiti, Lieutenant General
Raoul Cedras. Similarly, the Secretary General of the OAS an-
nounced on August 27 that the OAS was urging Member States to
suspend trade embargoes.
As a result of these U.N. and OAS actions and the anticipated
swearing-in of Prime Minister Robert Malval, the Department of
the Treasury, in consultation with the Department of State, sus-
pended U.S. trade and financial restrictions against Haiti, effective
at 9:35 a.m. e.d.t. on August 31, 1993. The suspension permitted
new trade transactions with Haiti and authorized new financial
and other transactions involving property in which the Government
of Haiti has an interest. Property of the Government of Haiti that
was blocked before August 31 would be unblocked gradually and
when requested by that government. However, property of blocked
individuals of the de facto regime in Haiti was unblocked as of Au-
gust 31, 1993.
The Haitian military betrayed its commitments, first by the ac-
celeration of violence in Haiti that it sponsored or tolerated, and







then on October 11 when armed "attaches," with military and po-
lice support, obstructed deployment to Haiti of U.S. military train-
ers and engineers as part of the United Nations Mission in Haiti.
On October 13, 1993, the U.N. Security Council issued Resolution
No. 873 that terminated the suspension of sanctions, effective Octo-
ber 18, 1993. Therefore, we have taken three steps to bring the
sanctions to bear once again on those who are obstructing the res-
toration of democracy and return of President Aristide by blocking
fulfillment of the Governors Island Agreement and implementation
of the relevant U.N. Security Council resolutions.
First, effective at 11:59 p.m. e.d.t., October 18, 1993, I issued Ex-
ecutive Order No. 12872, authorizing the Department of the Treas-
ury to block assets of persons who have: (1) contributed to the ob-
struction of U.N. resolutions 841 and 843, the Governors Island
Agreement, or the activities of the United Nations Mission in Haiti;
(2) perpetuated or contributed to the violence in Haiti; or (3) mate-
rialy or financially supported either the obstruction or the violence
referred to above. This authority is in addition to the blocking au-
thority provided for in the original sanctions and in Executive
Order No. 12853 of June 30, 1993, and ensures adequate scope to
reach U.S.-connected assets of senior military and police officials,
civilian "attaches," and their financial patrons. A list of 41 such in-
dividuals was published on November 1, 1993, by the Office of For-
eign Assets Control of the Department of the Treasury (58 Fed.
Reg. 58482). A copy of the notice is attached.
Second, also effective at 11:59 p.m. e.d.t., October 18, 1993, the
Department of the Treasury revoked the suspension of its sanc-
tions, so that the full scope of prior prohibitions has been rein-
stated. The reinstated sanctions again prohibit most unlicensed
trade with Haiti and block the assets of those entities and persons
covered by the broadened authority granted in Executive Order No.
12853 of June 16, 1993. Restrictions on the entry into U.S. ports
of vessels whose Haitian calls would violate U.S. or OAS sanctions
if they had been made by U.S. persons are also reinstated.
Third, on October 18, I ordered the deployment of six U.S. Navy
vessels off Haiti's shore to enforce strictly the U.N. sanctions and
our regulations implementing the OAS embargo. Our ships have
been, or will shortly be, joined by vessels from the navies of Can-
ada, France, Argentina, the Netherlands, and the United Kingdom.
8. Economic sanctions against the de facto regime in Haiti were
first imposed in October 1991. On October 4, 1991, in Executive
Order No. 12775, President Bush declared a national emergency to
deal with the threat to the national security, foreign policy, and
economy of the United States caused by events that had occurred
in Haiti to disrupt the legitimate exercise of power by the demo-
cratically elected government of that country (56 Fed. Reg. 50641).
In that order, the President ordered the immediate blocking of all
property and interests in property of the Government of Haiti (in-
cluding the Banque de la Republique d'Haiti) then or thereafter lo-
cated in the United States or within the possession or control of a
U.S. person, including its overseas branches. The Executive order
also prohibited any direct or indirect payments or transfers to the
de facto regime in Haiti of funds or other financial or investment
assets or credits by any U.S. person, including its overseas







branches, or by any entity organized under the laws of Haiti and
owned or controlled by a U.S. person.
Subsequently, on October 28, 1991, President Bush issued Execu-
tive Order No. 12779, adding trade sanctions against Haiti to the
sanctions imposed on October 4 (56 Fed. Reg. 55975). This order
prohibited exportation from the United States of goods, technology,
and services and importation into the United States of Haitian-
originated goods and services, after November 5, 1991, with certain
limited exceptions. The order exempted trade in publications and
other informational materials from the import, export, and pay-
ment prohibitions and permitted the exportation to Haiti of dona-
tions to relieve human suffering as well as commercial sales of five
food commodities: rice, beans, sugar, wheat flour, and cooking oil.
In order to permit the return to the United States of goods being
prepared for U.S. customers by Haiti's substantial "assembly sec-
tor," the order also permitted, through December 5, 1991, the im-
portation into the United States of goods assembled or processed in
Haiti that contained parts or materials previously exported to Haiti
from the United States. On February 5, 1992, it was announced
that specific licenses could be applied for on a case-by-case basis by
U.S. persons wishing to resume a pre-embargo import/export rela-
tionship with the assembly sector in Haiti.
9. The declaration of the national emergency on October 4, 1991,
was made pursuant to the authority vested in the President by the
Constitution and laws of the United States, including the Inter-
national Emergency Economic Powers Act (IEEPA) (50 U.S.C. 1701
et seq.), the National Emergencies Act (50 U.S.C. 1601 et seq.), and
section 301 of title 3 of the United States Code. The emergency dec-
laration was reported to the Congress on October 4, 1991, pursuant
to section 204(b) of IEEPA (50 U.S.C. 1703(b)). The additional sanc-
tions set forth in the Executive order of October 28, 1991, were im-
posed pursuant to the authority vested in the President by the
Constitution and laws of the United States, including the statutes
cited above, and represent the response by the-United States to
Resolution MRE/RES. 2/91, adopted by the Ad Hoc Meeting of Min-
isters of Foreign Affairs of the OAS on October 8, 1991, which
called on Member States to impose a trade embargo on Haiti and
to freeze Government of Haiti assets. The current report is submit-
ted pursuant to 50 U.S.C. 1641(c) and 1703(c), and discusses Ad-
ministration actions and expenses since the last report that are di-
rectly related to the national emergency with respect to Haiti de-
clared in Executive Order No. 12775, as implemented pursuant to
that order and Executive Order No. 12779.
10. Since my report of July 12, 1993, the Office of Foreign Assets
Control of the Department of the Treasury (FAC), in consultation
with the Department of State and other Federal agencies, has is-
sued three amendments to the Haitian Transactions Regulations
(the "Regulations"), 31 C.F.R. Part 580. First, as previously re-
ported, on June 4, 1993, FAC issued General Notice No. 1 (Haiti),
entitled "Notification of Specially Designated Nationals of the de
facto Regime in Haiti." This Notice listed persons identified as (1)
having seized power illegally from the democratically elected* gov-
ernment of President Aristide on September 30, 1991; (2) being
substantially owned or controlled by the de facto regime in Haiti;







or (3) having, since 12:23 p.m. e.d.t., October 4, 1991, acted or pur-
ported to act directly or indirectly on behalf of the de facto regime
in Haiti on under the asserted authority thereof. The effect of the
Notice was (1) to block within the United States or within the pos-
session or control of U.S. persons all property and interests in prop-
erty of the blocked individuals and entities and (2) to prohibit
transfers or payments to them by U.S. persons. The Regulations
were amended on July 27, 1993, to incorporate as Appendix A the
list of persons and entities identified in General Notice No. 1 (58
Fed. Reg. 40043). A copy of the amendment is attached to this re-
port.
Second, consistent with United Nations Security Council Resolu-
tion No. 861 of August 27, 1993, and the August 27, 1993, an-
nouncement of the Secretary General of the OAS, the Regulations
were amended on August 31, 1993, (58 Fed. Reg. 46540) to suspend
sanctions against Haiti. A copy of the amendment is attached to
this report. The amendment, new section 580.518, prospectively
suspended trade restrictions against Haiti and authorized new fi-
nancial and other transactions with the Government of Haiti. The
effect of this amendment was to authorize transactions involving
property interests of the Government of Haiti that came within the
United States or within the possession or control of U.S. persons
after 9:35 a.m. e.d.t., August 31, 1993, or in which the interest of
the Government of Haiti arose thereafter. Newly authorized trans-
actions included, but were not limited to, otherwise lawful expor-
tations and importations from Haiti, brokering transactions, and
transfers of funds to the Government of Haiti for obligations due
and payable after 9:35 a.m. e.d.t., August 31, 1993.
The amendment did not unblock property of the Government of
Haiti that was blocked as of 9:35 a.m. e.d.t., August 31, 1993, nor
did it affect enforcement actions involving prior violations of the
Regulations, which would continue to be vigorously prosecuted.
Blocked property of the Government of Haiti was to be unblocked
by specific license on a case-by-case basis in consultations with that
government. However, the amendment unblocked all blocked prop-
erty of the Banque de lUnion Haitienne and of all individuals pre-
viously listed in Section I of Appendix A to the Regulations.
* Third, as noted previously, consistent with United Nations Secu-
rity Council Resolution No. 873 of October 13, 1993, and Executive
Order No. 12872 (58 Fed. Reg. 54029, October 20, 1993), the Regu-
lations were amended effective 11:59 p.m. e.d.t., October 18, 1993
(58 Fed. Reg. 54024), to reimpose sanctions against Haiti. A copy
of the Executive order and of the amendment are attached to this
report. The amendment removes section 580.518, discussed above.
11. In implementing the Haitian sanctions program, FAC has
made extensive use of its authority to specifically license trans-
actions with respect to Haiti in an effort to mitigate the effects of
the sanctions on the legitimate Government of Haiti and on the
livelihood of Haitian workers employed by Haiti's export assembly
sector, and to ensure the availability of necessary medicines and
medical supplies and the undisrupted flow of humanitarian dona-
tions to Haiti's poor. For example, specific licenses were issued (1)
permitting expenditures from blocked assets for the operations of
the legitimate Government of Haiti; (2) permitting U.S. firms with







pre-embargo relationships with product assembly operations in
Haiti to resume those relationships in order to continue employ-
ment for their workers or, if they choose to withdraw from Haiti,
to return to the United States assembly equipment, machinery, and
parts and materials previously exported to Haiti; (3) permitting
U.S. companies operating in Haiti to establish, under specified cir-
cumstances, interest-bearing blocked reserve accounts in commer-
cial or investment banking institutions in the United States for de-
posit of amounts owed the de facto regime; (4) permitting the con-
tinued material support of U.S. and international religious, chari-
table, public health, and other humanitarian organizations and
projects operating in Haiti; (5) authorizing commercial sales of ag-
ricultural inputs such as fertilizer and foodcrop seeds; and (6) in
order to combat deforestation, permitting the importation of agri-
cultural products grown on trees.
12. During this reporting period, U.S.-led OAS initiatives re-
sulted in even greater intensification and coordination of enforce-
ment activities. The U.S. Coast Guard, whose cutters had been pa-
trolling just beyond Haiti's territorial waters, significantly in-
creased vessel boardings, identification of suspected embargo viola-
tors, and referrals for investigation. Continued close coordination
with the U.S. Customs Service in Miami sharply reduced the num-
ber of attempted exports of unmanifested, unauthorized merchan-
dise.
Since the last report, 16 penalties, totaling approximately
$65,000, have been collected from U.S. businesses and individuals
for violations of the Regulations. Seven violations involved unli-
censed import- and export-related activity. As of September 21,
1993, payments of penalties assessed against the masters of vessels
for unauthorized trade transactions or violations of entry restric-
tions totalled approximately $45,000. Total collections for the fiscal
year have exceeded $210,000.
13. The expenses incurred by the Federal Government in the 6-
month period from April 4, 1993, through October 3, 1993, that are
directly attributable to the authorities conferred by the declaration
of a national emergency with respect to Haiti are estimated at ap-
proximately $3.1 million, most of which represent wage and salary
costs for Federal personnel. Personnel costs were largely centered
in the Department of the Treasury (particularly in FAC, the U.S.
Customs Service, and the Office of the General Counsel), the De-
partment of State, the U.S. Coast Guard, and the Department of
Commerce.
I am committed to the restoration of democracy in Haiti and de-
termined to see that Haiti and the Haitian people resume their
rightful place in our hemispheric community of democracies. Active
U.S. support for U.N.OAS efforts to resolve the Haitian crisis has
led to the reimposition of sweeping economic sanctions. I call on all
of Haiti's leaders to recall the solemn undertakings in the Gov-
ernors Island Agreement and to adhere to those pledges, so that
the sanctions can be lifted and the process of rebuilding their be-
leaguered country can begin. The United States will continue to
play a leadership role in the international community's program of
support and assistance for democracy in Haiti.





7
I will continue to report periodically to the Congress on signifi-
cant developments pursuant to 50 U.S.C. 1703(c).
Sincerely,
WILLIAM J. CLIN'TON.








I







Si
I
t










Monday
November 1, 1993


Part Vl


Department of the
Treasury
Office of Foreign Assets Control

Notification of Blocked Individuals of
Haiti; Notice


I LI
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10



58480 Federal Register I Vol. 58. No. 209 I Monday. November 1. 1993 / Notices


DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY

Ofce of Foreign Assets Control
Notification of Blocked Individuals of
Ham
AGENCY: Office of Foreign Assets
Control. Treasury.
ac on: General Notice No- 2.
SUMMARY: This notice announces the
names of 41 individuals who have been
determined by the Treasury Deportment
to be Blocked Individuals of Haiti
ADDRESSES: Copies of this list am
available upon request at the following
location: Office of Foreign Assets
Control. U.S. Department of the
Treasury. Annex. 1500 Pennsylvania
Avenue. NW, Washington. DC 20020
Itel.: 20216Z2-2520. .
FOR FURTHER INFRMATION CONTACT: 1.
Robert McBrien. Chief. International
Programs Division (tel.: 2021622-2420).
Office of Foreign Assets Control.
Department of the Treasury,
Washington. D.C. 20220.
SUPPtLMENtARv INFORMATION:
Electronic Availability
This document is available as an
electronic file on The Federal Bulletin
Board the day of publication in the
Federal Register. By modem dial 202
512-1387 or call 2021512-1530 for disks
or paper opines. This file is available in
Postsinpt. Wordperfect S.1 and ASCIL
Background
The per ons identified in this notice
are included for one or more of the
following reasons
A The asm persons who seized
power llealiv from the democratically
elected goiemment of President jean-
Bitnravd Anstide on September 30.
1qq2. or who. since October 4.1991 Ithe
efflecti- dtr of Executive Order 12775).
have acted or purported to it directly
or indirectilv on behalf of. or under the
asseed u:21ority of. such persons or of
eny aen. irs. intrumentalitles or
entities purporting to act on behalf of
the de factor regime in Haiti. or under
the assertd authority thereof, or any
extra onstroUtional successor thereto;
B The are Haiian nationals los
oefined in Lrtive Order 12853) who
have provided substantial financial or
matenal contributions to the dr factor
repme in Haiti or done substantial
business with the de fatoi regime in
Haiti or
C. They have 11 contributed to the
obstrction of the implementation of
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 941 and 873. the Governors
Island Agreement of July 3.1993. or the


activities of tb United Nations Mission
in Haiti. (2) perpetuated or contributed
to the violence in Haiti. or 13) materially
or financially supposed any of the
activities descibed in items 11) or (2) of
this paragraph.
The designations in this notice am
moade by the Office of Foreign Assets
Control pursuant to exercises of
authority in Exeutive Order 12775 of
October 4. 1991. Executive Order 12779
of October 28.1991. Executive Order
12853 of June 30. 1993. Executive Order
12872 of October 18.1993. the
International Emergency Economic
Powers Act. 50 U.S.C. 1701-1706, the
United Nations Participation Act. 22
U.S.C. 2187c. and the Haitian
Transactions Regulations. 31 CFR Part
580-(the "Regulations"(. These
provisions block any property of these
individuals that Is located in the United
States or within the possession or
control of U.S. persons. indiuding their
overseas branches. U.S. persons am
prohibited from engaging in Tronsactions
with these individuals unless the
transactions atm licensed in advance by
the Offic of Foreign Assets Control
Payments and transfers of funds owed
to the Government of Haiti. the de facto
regime in Haiti. or the entities listed in
Section II of Appendix A to the
Regulations may be made into blocked
Government of Haiti Account No.
021083909 at the Federal Reserve Bnk
of New York. or. pursuant to a specific
license issued by the Office of Foreign
Assets Control, into a blocked account
held in the name of the blocked person
et a U.S. financial institution located in
the United States.
Payments and transfers of funds owed
to blocked individuals. including those
individuals listed in this General
Notice. maybe made. pursuant toe
specific license issued by the Office of
Foreign Assets Control, into a blocked
account held in the name of the blocked
individual at e U.S. financial institution
located in the United States.
Warning
This list is not all-inclusive and will
be updated from time to time. Do not
assume that a particular individual is
not a blocked person based solely on his
or her absence from General Notice No.
2. Unlicensed transactions with persons
who fall within the scope of U.S.
sanctions, as set forth above, em
prohibited.
Section I1 ("Blocked Entiues of the Do
Facto RUima) of Appendix A to the
Regulations, as amended at 58 Fi 46540
[August 31.1993). remains in full force
and effect.
Auteeitr. SO USC I 701et eq.: 22 U.S.C.
2817. O 0. 12775. 56 FR 50641.3 CFR. 1921


Camp. p 349, EO. 12779, 56 F'R 5g75
CFR. 199 Camp., p. 367. SO. 12853. s8 F;
35843. uIV 2.19 3; ED. 3772. 5a FR S4::s
October 20.21993.

BLOCKEDl INDI.IDUALS OF HAITI
ATOURISTE. Antoine. Colonel; Delmas
31. Rue Verly 9. Port-au-Prince. Hat,.
4141 NW 5ih Avenue. Miami. FL
33127. U.S.A.; Passport No 79-
039396: DOB: 3 July 1951.
BEAUBRUN. Mordesir, Colonel.
Delmas 75. Port-au.Prince. Haiti.
DOB: 10 May 1949.
BEAUUEU. Serge; Haiti; U.S.A.
BIAMBY. Philippe. Brigadier General
Haiti; DOB; 21 September i9s2.
CAZEAU. jea-Lacien. Lieutenant
Colonel: Haiti; IOB: 4 January 1951.
CEDRAS. Raol. Lieutenant General.
Haiti; Miami. FL,,U.S.A.: DOB: 9 July
1949.
(HAMELAD4. Louis Judek Haiti.
CLEJIEUNE. Leopold. Colonel; Delmas
31. Rue E Laforest. Port-eu-Prince.
Haiti: Passport No. 90678797; DOB.
24A A~lUt 1g95.
CONST=lT. Emmanuel "Too"; Haiti;
DOB: 27 December 1956.
DEEB. Joel; Haiti; USA; DOB: 28 June
1954.
DOILE.N. Carl. Colonel; Haiti;
Passport No. 82-57899; DOB: 24
January 1949.
DOUZY. Frants. Colonel; Rue Chenez 9,
Rue 4 No. 8. Port-au-Prince. Haiti:
1900 Neokirk Avenue. No. 5E.
Brooklyn. NY 11226. US-A.; DOB: 19
january 1948.
DUFRESA Iean Roland. Major. Haiti;
DOB: 11 june 1956.
PUPERVAL. jeen-daude. Major
General; Haiti; DOB: 19 February
1947.
FRAN(OIS. Evas Medarlasd; Haiti;
Dominican Republic Passport No.
466-91; Diplomatic Passport No. 92-
012658: DOB: 6 May 1952.
FRANVOIS, Joseph Michel, Lieutenant
Colonel; Route Aeroport. Rue Bergers.
Imp. Beauchamp No. 2. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti; Passport No. 81151112.
DOB: 8 May 1957.
GEDEON, Jean Evans, Lieutenant-
Colonel; Haiti; DOB: 11 April 1944.
GEORGES. Renold; Haiti; DE 16
October 1946.
GERMAIN, Henri P. Lieutenant-
Colonel; Haiti; Brooklyn. NY, U.S A.;
DOB: 6 September 1951.
GROSHOMME. Beloany, Colonel; Haiti;
2422 Marpoc Street. Hollywood. Fl
U.S.A.; Passport No. 81-161545: DOB
12 February 1948.
GUERRIE., Derby. Lieutenant-Colonel.
Drouillard Sarthe Village. Port-a-
Prince. Haiti: 71 Webster Street.
Irvington. NJ 07111. USA.: Possport
No. 85-271932; DOB: 14 October
1949.












Federal Register I Vol. 58. No. 209 / Monday. November 1. 1993 / Notices 53481


JOANIS, Jackson. Captain: Ruelle Alix
Roy. Imp. Telemaque No. 22. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti; 942 Barlow Rood. Apt.
D. Fort Belvoir. VA 22060. U.S.A.;
DOB: 25 October 1958.
JOSAPHAT, Andui Claudel. Lieutenant
Colonel; Haiti; DOB: 17 August 1956.
JUSTAFORT. Serge. Major. Haiti: D0B:
12 June 1955.
KERN.,IZAN. Marx. Major; Delmas 45.
No. 8. Port-au-Prince. Haiti: 00B: 5
September 1955.
LASSEGUE. IPene Philippe: Haiti;
U.S.A.
LEONIDAS, Bernardo L. Lieutenant-
Colonel; Rue Oscar No. 23. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti; Brooklyn. NY. U.S.A.;
00B 28 February 1942.
LOISEAU. Joel. Major. Haiti; DOB: 11
November 1954.
MAYARD. Henry (Henri) Max.
Brigadier General: Haiti; DOB: 17
February 1947.
PAUL Max; Bourdon. Impasse Iginac
No. 7.Haiti: 1019 Lenox Road.
Brooklyn. New York 11212. U.S.A.; La
Saline Boulevard. P.O. Box 616. Por-
au-Prince. Haiti; P.O. Box 1792. Port-
au-Pnnce, Haiti; Passport No. 90-
705113. DB: 17 May 1945.
POISSON. Bemadin. Colonel: Haiti:.
DOB. 16 February 1948.
PRL'HOMME. Ernst. Colonel; Haiti:
DOB. 22 September 1954.
RENAUD. Loner. Major; laiti, DOB: 22
Marsh 1956.
ROM.AIN. Franck; Haiti. DOB 29
lanuar, 1916
ROMI'LI'S. Dunarami. Colonel. Haiti;
DOi 16 at 18 AuguSt 1948.
ROMULIS. Martial P. Colonel. Haiti:
DOB 26 Fsriary 1949
SAI%'VIL Ramus. Colonel. Delmas 68.
Rue C llenn No 2. Pori-au-Pnnce.
Haiti 1040 Carroll Street. Apt, 4K.
Brookln NY 11225. US.A.; Passport
No 84-t6t ,ii. DOB 15 September
1952
SIMO%. Etir.i,-. Lieutenarit Colonel.
Haiti. DOB 3 March IQ41
SYLVAIN. Diderot Lonel Iktonell.
Colonel. Haiti; DIJ 10 June 1950.
VALME. Marc. Major. Avenue Martin
Luther king No 152. Po-au-Prince,
Haii;. Pasport No. 11-142279; DOB:
5 TDer.mber 1953.
VALMOD. Hobert. Colonel. Haiti.
DO 1?May I19
NOTE The followig list repnduces
Section I l"Blo.ked Fatties ofthe D
Facto Reime"1 of Appendi, A to the
Haitian Transaction lRaulations. as
amended on August 31.1993 158 FR
46540). for the conveniens. of the
public.
27TH COMPANY. FIRE DEPARTMENT
Ia.k.a 27EM COMPAGNIE. CORPS
POMIE)


Haiti.
ACCI DENTAINSURANCE OFFICE
lak.a OFFICE D ASSURANCES
MALADIJA(EIDENU
(a.a. OFATMAI
la.ka WORKERS' COMPENSATION,
SICOXNES AND MATERNITY
INSURANCE AGENCY)
l.ak. OFFICE D'ASSURANCE
A ENTS DU TRAVAIL,
MALADIE ET MATEKNIrRI
Chancerelles Cite Miitair, P.O. Box
1012. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
BANK OF THE REPUBLIC OF HAITI
(k.a CENTRAL BANK QF HAITI)
Ia.k.a. BANQUE DE LA REPUB UE
D'HArn)
la.k.a. BRIN)
(f.k.a. BANQUET NATIONALE DE LA
Rfl5UBLQUE IHAITI)
Angle rue du Magasin de rEtat at rue
des Miracles. BP 1570. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti.
BANQUE POPULAIRE HAITIlENE
(a.k.a. R1H)
Angle rues Eden et Qual. P.O. Box
1322. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
BUREAU OF THE INSPECTOR
GENERAL SERVICE
(aka. BUREAU INSPECTEUR
GENERAL. GRAND QUARTIEK
GENEKALE {G.Q.G.}}
Haiti.
CEMENT COMPANY
(a.k.a. LE CIMENT DHAITI. SA)
(a.k.a. CDH)
Office Cite de 'iExposition. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti;
Fond Mombin. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
ELECTRCITY COMPANY
Ia.k.a. ELECTRIciTE D'HAhI
laka. ELECTRICTY OF HAITI)
la.k.a. EDH)
Rue Dante Destouches. Port-au-Prince.
Haiti;
Boulevard Hart- S Truman. P.O. Box
1753. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
FLOUR COMPANY
(a.k.a, LA MINOTERIE D'HAITI)
Ia.k.a MDH}
Lafitteau. P.O. BOX 404. Port-au-
Prince. Haiti.
HAITIAN ARMED FORCES
Ikla. FAD'H)
ak.a FORCE ARmfE D'HAIT)
Haiti.
METROPOLITAN WATER CONCERN
la.k.a. WATER COMPANY)
(a.k.a CENTRAL AUTONOME
METROPOIT'rAINE D*EAU
POTABLE)
la.k.a. CAM]P}
Paul VI Avenue 104. Port-au-Prince.
Haiti.
MILITARY DEPARTMENT -
ARTIBONITE REGION
la.k.a. DEPARTEMENT MILITAIRE
DE LARTIBONrTE)
Haiti.


MILrTARY DEPARTMENT OF THE
METROPOLITAN ZONE
(a.k.a. DR ARTEMENT MILITAtE
DE LA ZONE METROPOIJTAINEJ
(a.k.a. COMET)
Haiti.
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE.
NATURAL RESOURCE AND
RURAL DEVELOPMENT
Ia he. MINISTtE DE
LAGRIC2JLTURE. DES
RESOURCES NATURELLES IT
DU DEVEL.OPPEM]ENT RURAL)
(a.k.a. MARNDR)
Damien. Pon-au-Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF COMMERCE AND
INDUSTRY
Rue Legitime. Champ do Mars. Port-
au-Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF ECONOMY AND
FINANCE
(ak.a. MEF)
Patais des Ministres. Port-au-Prince.
Haiti.
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION. YOUTH
AND SPORTS
(a.k.a. MINS)
Boulevard Harry Triunan. Cite do
I'Expositiot. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS
AND WORSHIP
Boulevard Harry Truman. Co.i do
l'Exposition. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF HEALTH UNIT FOR
POTABLE WATER
(a.k.a. COMMUNITY HEALTH AND
DRINKING WATER POSTS) .
(ak.a. PROGRAMME DE SANTE DE
L'EAU POTABLE)
(a.k.a. POSTES COMMUNAUTAIRIS
D'HYGIENE ET D'EAU POTABLE)
(a.k.e. POCHEP)
Petite Place Caonau. P.O. Box 2580.
Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF INFORMATION AND
COORDINATION
300 mute de Delmas. Port-au-Prince.
Haiti.
MINISTRY OF INTERIOR AND
NATIONAL DEFENSE
Ia.k.a. MINISTER! DE LINTERIEUR
ET DEFENSE NATIONAL)
Palais des Ministeres. Port-au-Prince.
Haiti.
MINISTRY OF JUSTICE
Boulevard Harry Trman. Citi do
I'Exposition. Port-au-Prinoe. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF PLANNING AND
EXTERNAL COOPERATION
Ia.k.a. MINISTER DE LA
PLANIFICATION ET
COOP ATION EXTERNELLE)
Palais des Ministeres. Rue
Monseigneur Guilloux, Port-au.
Prince. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC HEALTH
(a.k.a. SANTE PUBLIQUE)
(a.k.a. MINISTRY OF PUBLIC
HEALTH AND POPULATION)







12



58482 Federal Register / Vol. 58. No. 209 / Monday. November 1. 1993 / Notices


Is.k.a. MINISTER DE LA SANTE
PUBLIQUE ET DE LA
POPULATION)
(a.k.a. MINISTRY OF PUBLIC
HEALTH AND HOUSING)
Palais des nistires, Pod-au-Prince.
Haiti.
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS.
TRANSPORT AND
COMMUNICATIONS
la.k. MINISTER DES TRAVAUX
PUBLICS. TRANSPORT ET
COMMUNICATIONS)
(a.k.a. MTPTC)
Paleis des Minisiires, BP 2002. Port-
au-Prnce. Haiti.
MINISTRY OF SOCIAL AFFAIRS
Rue de I& Rdvolution. Por-au-Prince.
Haiti.
NATIONAL CREDIT BANK
la.k.a. BANQUE NATIONALE DE
CREIm
|a.k.a. BNC)
Angle rue du Qua, at rue des
Mircles. SP 1320. Pod-au-Prince.
Haiti.
NATIONAL INSURANCE
(a.k.a. OLD AGE INSURANCE)
la.k.a. OFFICE NATIONAL
D'ASSURANCE VIEILLESSE)
[a.k.a. ONA)
Champ de Mars. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.


NATIONAL OFFICE FOR INDUSTRIAL
PARKS
(a.k.a. NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL-
PARK COMPANY)
la.k. GOVERNMENT INDUSTRIAL
PARK) ,
la.k.a. SOCUET NATIONALE DES
PARCS INDUSTRIES)
la.ka. SONAPI)
Industrial Park. P.O. Box 2345. Port-
auPrince. Haiti.
NATIONAL PORT AUTHORITY
laka. AUTORE PORTUADLE
NATIONALE)
la.k.a. PORT AUTHORITY
la.k.a. AIRPORT)
(a.k.a APN)
La Saline Boulevard. P.O. Box 616,
Port-au-Prince. Haiti:
P.O. Box 1792. Por-au-Prince. Haiti.
NATIONAL WATER SERVICE
la.k.a SERVICE NATIONAL D'EAU
POTABLE)
la.k.a SNEP)
Delmas 45 Delmas Road, Pod-au-
Prince. Haiti.
OFFICE FOR PERMANENr
MAINTENANCE OF ROAD
NETWORK
a a. SERVICa D'"TRETIE
PERMANENT DU RESEAU
ROUTER NATIONAL)
la.k.a. SIRVICE D'ITRRTIEN DU


RESEAU ROUTER NATIONAL)
(a.k a. SEPRRN
Ia.k.a. OFFICE OF ROAD
MAINTENANCE)
Varreut National Road, 10 Va,-reu
Road. Port-au-Prince. Haiti,
OFFICE OF CUSTOMS
Ia.k.a. ADMISTRATION
GENERATE DES oUANES)
161 Route de Delmas. Pon-au-P-mnce.
Haiti.
OFFICE OF MILITARY ATTACHES
la.k.a. BUREAU DES ATTACIES
MILITAIRKS)
Haiti.
TELEPHONE COMPANY
la.k.a. TiLEOMMUNICATIONS
D'HAITI. SAM)
la.k.a. TILECO)
J.1. Dessalines Boulevard, P.O. Bo
814. Port-au-Prince. Haiti.
Daetad October 26.193
. Richad Newcteb,
Du-or Offce of Foreign AU Control
Approved: October 28.1293
eab. W. t lagl.
Du ct., Offce a Oeiti ,
Office of Eafume .
IF Dc. 93-26966 Filed 10-2-93; 9-04 .is
sa 0o0a aaa-







13



Federal Regis er-,Vol. 5e. No. a42 /bTuesday. July 27. IM3 iRules and .Regulations 4043

ACTION: FTinl nets; amendent,
SbwikM This rule amend the Haitian
Trensactions Regulations to add an
Appe dix to the end thereof containing
the nme of persons whom the Di r
of the Offc of Foreign Assets Control
hoe determined are t-nlded ifln the
definition of the de focto rgim'se In
HlU." Property of thee Persons that Is
located In the United Staes or within
the possession or control of U.S. persons
is blocked. and most tro on with
thee persons e prohibited.
EItEnTE DATt July 22. 193.
ADRESEcS.3: Copies of this list are
&aoilable upon request at the following
location: Offle of Foreign Aset,
Control U.S. Department of the
Treavary, An-ae. 1500 Psnneylvania
Aenue. NW. WLlngton DC 20220
(tel.: 202/622-2520). S. '. .

Robert Mcfrlen Chief. International :
Programs Dvhidon (tel: 20Y22-2420),
Ofice of Foreign Aszets Control"-
Deportment of the Trearey,. .
W&shington. DC 20220.
5UP9LrmDTTARY tPOesaAnow: The.
Ha iti an "lr nsactianztRogulatlans 31 J
--M part 58D (the ,'Rogulatlon"). wer "
Iteoed by theTrsavury Deporment toy'
Implement Executive Order No.'- 12775
t(8 FR 50&4' October 7. 19 1)and -
12779 09 FR 55975; Octoberw"VT$190 .
in whlichthePrstderclrn"d
notional etnrgnry sith reo-otle-
Haiti, invoking the authority. Ilal oba.
of the International Emergency
Economic Powers Act (t0 USC. 1701 at
seq.). and ordering specific m res
against the defacto regime In lHtIL .
This rule adds an appendi to part -- .
580 to establish a lst of peron whome
the Director of the OffiCe of Foreign -'
Aus Control his determined pursuant
to 5 590303(a) of the Regulations to be
included within the definiton of the
"defacto regime in Haiti." Section .
580.303 of the Regulations defines the
term "defacto regime in Hilti" as_
follows:
(a)Th term deolcto reg i.Hai ,
(1) Thoe whe eLsed p-e Illegally tes ,
the deslrstSml)y electd gfo-meennt o
Peesident lBweta.nd A.-Ltids e -
Septber 30. 191, and asy kgeoniso,
l 'etrmeotsllt or entlti purportg to a
DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY en beh lf of the def /to regune is Hold or
de the useted authorty thef. or ay
Office of Forvtg A t set ontred cot esteeouatltutione suo thereto;-
(21 My postooshlp. .d~timo
31 CFR Pan 580 a to'mrior or other orsaization .
". .' ,, r, tietiyooed orconrotied by the:
Haltaw Trmbcatlore Rlatoea. khe-ing oth sto
(3) Aoy pe .to t A th t e t o
CY:. Ofces of Foreign Assets. .-.person Ls. s las been, or to the eteot tht
Control. Trs.ury.' ther Is reio because to beuseetbathr ah
















































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19



46540 Federal Register / V. I Thucs~y September 2, 1993 / Rules ana t, j

DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY

Office of Foreign Assets Control
31 CFR Part S8

Haltian Transactions Regulations
AGENCY: Office of Foreign Assets
Control, Treasury.
ACTION,: Final Rule: amendment.
SUMMACY: Consistent with United
Nations Security Coundl Resolution
861 of August 27, 1993. and the August
27, 1993 announcement of the Secretary
General of the Organization of American
States. the Treasury Department is
amending the Haitian Transactions
Regulations to suspend U.S. sanctions
against Haiti. The rule prospectively
suspends trade restrictions against Haiti
and authorizes new financil and other
transactions with the Government of
Haiti. It does not unblock property of
the Government of Haiti that was
blocked on or before August 31. 1993 at
9:35 am. e.d.t. nor does it affect
enforcement actions involving prior
violations of the Regulations. Blocked
rerty of the Government of Haiti will
blocked by specific license on r
case-by-case basis. However. all blocked
property of the Banque de I'Union
Haitienne. and of all individuals
previously listed in Appendix A to the
Regulations, Is unblocked.
ERTECTrYE DATE: August 31. 1993 at 9:35
a.m. e.d.t.
FOR FURTHER INFORtATIC CONTACT: John
T. Roth, Chief of Policy Programming
{teL: 20V26Z2-2500). Steven L Pinter.
Chief of Licensing (teL: 201622-2480),
or William B. ioli-nan Chief Counsel
(tel.: 202/622-2410). Office of Foreign
Asets Control. Department of the
Treasury. Washington. DC 20220.
suPPtEamcTARY otu' notTtN: The
Haitian Transactions Regulations. 31
CFR Part 589 (the "Regulations"). were
issued by the Treasury Department to
implement Executive Order Nos. 12775
(16 FR 55041, October 7.1-91) and
12779 (58 FR 55975. October 30, 1991).
declaring a national em rgency with
respect to Iaiti under the authority.
inter alia. of the International
emergency Economic Powers Act (50
U.S.C 1701 et Se.). and ordering
specific measures against the defocto
me in Haiti.
fnsent with United Nations
Security Council Resolution 861 of
A.g. t 27.11-13, end the Aurust 27.
1993 announcement of the Secretary
General of the Orgsniuation of American
States, the Office of Foreign Assets
Control ("FAC" Is amending the
Regulations to add S 580518.











Federal legost i ,. 90c so I TA. ,.om 2. L19 I R, and Rapilabono- 4&S41


authorizing trade transactions with Haiti
and tra ctioe involving property in
which the Government of Haiti has an
interest. where those transactions ar&s
after August 31. 1993. The effect of this
amendment is that transactions
involving property interests of the
Government of Haiti that come within
the United States or into the possession
or control of United States persons after
August 31. 1993. or in which an interest
of the Go,,ernemet of Haiti aries
thereafter, are no Imger prohibited.
Newly authorized transactions include.
but an not limited to. othermse liwf.l
exportationa to and importations tan
Haiti. brokering transactions, and
transfeae of funds to the Goverroneol of
Haiti for obligation due and payable
after August 31. 1993
Section 580.518 further provides that
property of the Government of Halti
locked as of August 31,1993. remains
blocked. Such property will be
unblocked by specific license on a case-
by-case basis. All previously blocked
property of the following, however, is
unblocked. (1) All individuals
previously listed in Section I of
Appendix A to Part 500: and (2) Banque
dv L'Uaiou laiadluve. 5-h.
Treasury Is also mending Appendix
A to this part to remove all individuals
and one private entity from the lint of
blocked persons of the defaoco regme
in Haiti.
Because the Regulations involve a
foreign affairs function. Executive Order
12291 and the provisions of the
Administrative Procedure Act. 5 U.S.C
553. requiring notice of proposed
rolemaking. opportunity for public
participation, and delay in effective
date, are inapplicable. Because no
notice of proposed rulemaking is
required far this rule. the Regulatory
Flexibility Act, 5 U.SC. 601 et seq.
does not apply.
List of(Subiet m 31 FR Part 580


B~locrdng of assets. E.xpO iti, g
Imports. Specially designated nationals
Transfers of assets. '
For the reasons set forth in the
preamble. 31 C'R part 580 is amended
as set fourth below:
PART 580-HAMAN TRANSAC'TIO S
REGULATiONKS
1. The authority citation for part 580
continues to read as follows:
Authority 50 U.S.C. 1701 at seq.; 22 U.C
287c. EO t277 15. FR 50641.3 at 19t
C-ip.p. 342FO. 1277.l5FRt55975.3
O'R. 1"o Comp. p. 37; E.O. 12853, 58 FR
35843. luly 2. 1993.


Subpart E--.icenes, Autjtizations
and Stateents ot Lkernang Pol"
2. Section 580.518 is added to subpart
E to read as follows:
j 580.5t8 Asuthoereadt eaw


(a) Except as provided in paragraph
(b) of this section. the proibitions
contained in 0.201. 5&D.202.
580.204. 580,205 1 20. 580.208, and
50.211 do not apply to any transaction
occurring after August 31. 1993 at 9:35
a.m. e.d.t.
(b) Unless otherwise authorized by
the Office of Foreign Assets Control. all
property and interests in property of the
Government of Haiti that were blocked
on or before August 31,1993 at 9:35
a.m. e.d.t., remain blocked.
(c) AD property and interests in
property of the following are unblocek
(I) All Individuals previously listed
in Section 1 of Appendix A to thin part
fBlocked Individuals of the De Facto
Regime in Haiti-; and
(2) Banque de l"Unior Haitieane. S.A.
Appendix A to Part 560-tocked
P- efltle Pac Fc, P,e- in tflati
3. Section I of Aplendx A to Part
580--"Blocked olividals of the Dos
Facto Regias in Haiti"--is removed and
reserved.
4. Section B of Appendix A to Part
580-Blocked Entitis of the Do Facto
Regime in Haiti'--ia amended to
remove the entry "Banque do l'Unio
Haitienuia. S.A. l&l, BUH). Angle roes
Du Quit et Bone Foi. Boite Poetale
275, Poet-at-Prince. aitL"
ted, Ae gat 30.193.
R. lkha-d Ne-e
Director. Office of Forriga Awts Control
Approvd: August 30. 1993.
Rond IL Neis.
Assistant Se-rviyfor Eefjrrerenr
[FR tic. 93-2153t Filed 8-31-93; 9.35 a-l
@tat cm a-at







21


THE WHITE HOUSE
Office of the Press Secretary


For mediatete Releae October 18. 1993

~EECUTIVE OflKR
-f I 72,

BOcKING P=PEMTY OF PE=OWS OSSZRUCTIM
DOC2AZATIO IN KATI

By the authority vested in on as President by the
Constitution and the laws of the United States of Azrica,
including the International r-rr---y Economic Pvers Act
(50 U.S.C. ".701 at So.), the Vational Exar-encias Act
(50 U.S.C. 1601 at an.), and section 301 of title 3,
United States Code, and in order to take additional steps
with respect to the grave events that have occurred in the
Republic of flaiti to dicrvt the legitimate exercise of power
by the democratically elected governments of tht country and
with respect to the national asmrgency described and declared
in Executive Order Ko. 12775,

I. WILLIAM 3. CLInfTOm, President of the United states
of America, hereby order:
Np I. Except to the extent provided in regulations,
orders, directives, or licenses. which cay hereafter be issued
pursuant to this order, and ntithzt.ndin the existence of any
rights or obliqatic-.s conferred or i---ujed by an international
agreement or any contract entered into or any license or permit
granted before the effective date of this order, all property
and interests in property of pereon:

(a) Who have contributed to the obstruction of the
irplemantation of the United rations .tcurity Council
Resolutions 341 and 573. the Governor* Island Agreement
of July 3, 1993. or the activities of the united Rations
mission in Haiti;
(b) Who have perpetuated or contributed to the violence
in Maiti; or
(c) Who have materially or financially supported any of
the foregoing, that are in the united states, that hereafter
case within the United States, or that are or h-reafter cas
within the posse ion or control of United States persons,
including their overseas branches, are blocked.

f I. Any transaction subject to U.S. jurisdiction that
evades or avoids, or has the purpose of evading or avoiding, or
attaspts to violate, any of the prohibitions set forth in this
order, or in Executive Orders $oe. 1277S, 12779, = 121SI, Lz
prohibited, notwithstanding the existence of any rights or
obligations conferred or irpod by any international agreement
or any contract entered into or any license or permit granted
before the effective date of this order, except to the extant
provided in regulations, orders, directives, or licenses issued
pursuant to the relevant Executive order and in effect on the
effective date of this order.






22


2

SIZ. 3. The Secretary of the Treasury, in consultation
with the Secretary of State, is hereby authorized to take such
actions, including the promulgation of rules and regulations,
and to employ all powers granted to me by the International
Emergency Economic Powers Act, as may be necessary to carry out
the purpose of this order. The Secretary of the Treasury may
redelegato any of these functions to other officers and agencies
of the United States Government, all agencies of which are
hereby directed to take all appropriate measures within their
authority to carry-out the provisions of this order, including
suspension or termination of licenses or other authorizations
in effect as of the date of this order.
S. Nothing contained in this order shall create
any right or benefit, substantive or procedural, enforceable
by any party against the United States, its agencies or
instrumentalities, its officers or employees, or any other
person.
sa. .

(a) This order shall take effect at 11:59 p.m., eastern
daylight time' on October 18, 1993.

(b) This order shall be transmitted to the Congress and




WILLIAM J. CLINTON



THE WHITE HOUSE,
October I, 1993.


0 0










Tuedwy -
October 19, 1993


















Part VI .


Department of the
Treasury
Office of Foreign Assets Control

31 CFR Part 68
Haitian Transactions Regulations; Fka
Rule






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