AML Sanctions Screening
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AML Sanctions Screening API
Our sanctions screening lists check is based on data from the most relevant sanctions organizations such as OFAC, UN and European Union.
Sanction Checks include:
- European Union - External Action (EU)
- Consolidated United Nations Security Council Sanctions List (UN)
- Office of Financial Sanctions Implementation – HM Treasury (UK)
- US Department of Commerce – Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS)
- US Department of State – Bureau of International Security and Non-proliferation
- Department of State – Directorate of Defense Trade Controls
- Department of the Treasury – Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC)
- Canadian Sanctions (Government of Canada)
- Swiss Sanctions (Swiss Government)
- United Arab Emirates (UAE) Sanctions
- Crime and other Watchlists
Interpol Red Flag (INTERPOL):
In 2019, Interpol issued over 13,000 red notices, requests to law enforcement worldwide to locate and provisionally arrest a person pending extradition, surrender, or similar legal action. Most red notices are restricted to law enforcement only, but we have 7,000 public notices in our database.
FBI's Most Wanted (FBI)
Easily adapt and remain in compliance with constantly changing global regulatory requirements.
Conform to more than 100 anti-terrorism and money laundering laws, including the USA PATRIOT ACT, the E.U. Anti-Money Laundering Directive and Financial Action Task Force on Money Laundering (FATF) guidelines.
Our Politically Exposed Persons (PEP) Database is based on a manually sourced agenda of worldwide elections (both national and regional) and also includes Judges, Military Personnel and close affiliates such as Family Members.
All data are reviewed and updated constantly and currently include more than 800k records.
Office of Foreign Access Controll API
The Treasury Department has a long history of dealing with sanctions. Dating back prior to the War of 1812, Secretary of the Treasury Gallatin administered sanctions imposed against Great Britain for the harassment of American sailors. During the Civil War, Congress approved a law which prohibited transactions with the Confederacy, called for the forfeiture of goods involved in such transactions, and provided a licensing regime under rules and regulations administered by Treasury.
OFAC is the successor to the Office of Foreign Funds Control (the ``FFC''), which was established at the advent of World War II following the German invasion of Norway in 1940. The FFC program was administered by the Secretary of the Treasury throughout the war. The FFC's initial purpose was to prevent Nazi use of the occupied countries' holdings of foreign exchange and securities and to prevent forced repatriation of funds belonging to nationals of those countries. These controls were later extended to protect assets of other invaded countries. After the United States formally entered World War II, the FFC played a leading role in economic warfare against the Axis powers by blocking enemy assets and prohibiting foreign trade and financial transactions.
OFAC itself was formally created in December 1950, following the entry of China into the Korean War, when President Truman declared a national emergency and blocked all Chinese and North Korean assets subject to U.S. jurisdiction.
The Office of Foreign Assets Control ("OFAC") of the US Department of the Treasury administers and enforces economic and trade sanctions based on US foreign policy and national security goals against targeted foreign countries and regimes, terrorists, international narcotics traffickers, those engaged in activities related to the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, and other threats to the national security, foreign policy or economy of the United States.
OFAC Sanctions List
OFAC publishes lists of individuals and companies owned or controlled by, or acting for or on behalf of, targeted countries. It also lists individuals, groups, and entities, such as terrorists and narcotics traffickers designated under programs that are not country-specific.