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Disclaimer: Mr. Watchlist maintains these resource pages on a best-effort basis. It is not intended to be considered a definitive or comprehensive source of legislative or regulatory information.

Non-Sanctions Watchlists

United States



Central Bank of The Bahamas

      • Warning Notices – PDF

European Union

      • Consolidated List – XML, DTD
      • Most Recent Changes – XML, DTD

United Kingdom

Her Majesty’s Treasury


BOE Spain 22-Jan-2002 List – PDFXML


Central Bank of Ireland

  • Unauthorized Firms Warning Notices – HTML


State Secretariat for Economic Affairs (SECO)

  • Al-Qaida and Taliban sanctions – PDF September 15, 2020)
  • Belarus sanctions – PDF (March 1, 2016)
  • Burundi sanctions – PDF (November 8, 2019)
  • Central African Republic sanctions – PDF  (August 6, 2020)
  • Cote d’Ivoire sanctions – PDF (April 28, 2016)
  • Democratic Republic of the Congo sanctions – PDF (August 21, 2020)
  • Guinea sanctions – PDF (November 8, 2018)
  • Guinea-Bissau sanctions – PDF (December 22, 2017)
  • Iran sanctions – PDF (July 7, 2020)
  • Iraq sanctions – PDF (January 6, 2020)
  • Libya sanctions – PDF (August 13, 2020)
  • Mali sanctions – PDF (January 16, 2020)
  • Myanmar sanctions – PDF (May 8, 2020)
  • North Korea sanctions – PDF (May 13, 2020)
  • Somalia sanctions – PDF (March 9, 2018)
  • South Sudan sanctions – PDF (June 27, 2018)
  • Sudan sanctions – PDF (March 16, 2018)
  • Syria sanctions – PDF (June 26, 2020)
  • Ukraine-related sanctions – PDF (April 3, 2020)
  • Venezuela sanctions – PDF (July 8, 2020)
  • Yemen sanctions – PDF (April 24, 2018)
  • Yugoslavia sanctions – PDF (November 26, 2012)
  • Zimbabwe sanctions – PDF (March 3, 2020)
Federal Council


Federal Financial Monitoring Services

Federal Security Service (FSB)




State Financial Monitoring Service (SFMS)

  • List of persons related to terrorist activity or concerning whom international sanctions are applied – PDF, XML

National Security and Defense Council (NSDC)


Ministry of Finance


State Financial Intelligence Service


Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT)

  • Consolidated List – Excel

New Zealand

New Zealand Police

  • Lists of designated terrorist individuals and organisations associated with Resolutions 1267/1989 and 1988 – HTML (page with latest versions of MS Word, Excel and PDF lists)
  • List of designated terrorist individuals and organisations associated with Resolution 1373 – HTML


Ministry of Home Affairs 


Bangladesh FIU


Ministry of Defence


Monetary Authority of Singapore


Ministry of Finance

Hong Kong

Hong Kong Monetary Authority

United Nations

World Bank

  • Debarred Parties List – HTML

Financial Action Task Force

Transparency International

2 replies

  1. Fіrѕt off I would like to saү superb blog!
    I had a quick queѕtion in which I’d like tߋ ask if you do not
    mind. I was curious to know howw yoou center yourself
    and clear your head prior to writing. I have had a hard time clearing my thougցhts in getting my ideas
    out there. Itruly do enjоy writing however it just seems like the first 10 to 15
    minutes are usually wasted just trying to figuree ouut һow tto begin. Ꭺny ѕuggeѕtions or tips?


    1. This is what works for me… YMMV (your mileage may vary):

      First off, I draft – it takes the pressure off me if I know what I am writing is not the final, and it’s OK to not be perfect out of the gate.

      Secondly, and related, I write down what I know or what comes naturally first. For example, I am writing an article on the GAO report on derisking on the SW border – and what I am doing first is writing down data points from the report and FinCEN’s response letter. I am also drafting the end, where I come up with my “big finish” – in this case, that perhaps the base issue (which is not really derisking) would be better helped by clearer examination and enforcement guidelines (such as OFAC’s Enforcement Guidelines). I just get the ideas and data points out on paper (well, a Word or Pages doc), and then I start organizing the pieces into a coherent story. I make sure to write a lead-in section to the main part of the article, so people know what they are about to read, and I try to have the concluding section hark back to the beginning (and the title).

      Also, I find it helps to have a snappy title – it motivates me. This article is currently titled “Border Less”…

      Oh, and I am not afraid to find more data from other sources, or to prune items that don’t add to the flow of the article, or add to the points I am trying to make. That doesn’t mean I eliminate stuff that disagrees with my point – it’s more that I choose to leave the sprinkles and the maraschino cherry off the top of the sundae. Still yummy, but the extras just mean it takes more time and effort to digest – and you need to keep your audience’s interest.

      Hope that helps.

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