Online Anti-Boycott Training Course
A boycott refers to an act of refraining from dealing with or buying from a particular person, organization or country, usually as an expression of political protest. During the mid-1970s, Congress passed anti-boycott laws to address foreign governments' economic boycotts of countries friendly to the U.S. — specifically, the Arab League's boycott of Israel. The laws are administered by the federal Office of Antiboycott Compliance (OAC) of the Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS), an agency of the U.S. Department of Commerce, pursuant to the Export Administration Regulations (EAR).
Every U.S. company that engages in foreign or interstate commerce must comply with anti-boycott laws. Violations of these laws can lead to substantial civil and criminal penalties.
Geography Covered: Americas | Duration: 25 minutes
This Anti-Boycott Training course provides an overview of U.S. anti-boycott regulations, their reporting and recordkeeping requirements, and the possible penalties for violations. It is recommended for all U.S. employees who engage in foreign and interstate commerce.
The available versions for this course include:
Anti-Boycott Compliance (US)
The topics covered in the course include:
- Overview of anti-boycott laws
- Levels of boycotts
- Prohibited conduct
- "Red flags" of possible anti-boycott law violations
- Reporting requirements
- Penalties for violations
Like all our courses, the Anti-Boycott training courses are written by attorneys and powered by world-leading regulatory intelligence, which tracks more than 550 regulators and exchanges globally to ensure the course content is always up to date.
We employ instructional design techniques optimized for risk and compliance training, enabling your business to educate in a way that reduces risk and encourages compliant behavior.
Anti-Boycott training courses are driven by practical examples and interactive scenarios to ensure users truly understand and recognize the issues of most importance to your business and learn to instinctively act to support them.