22 U.S. Code § 5001. Repealed. Pub. L. 103–149, § 4(a)(2), Nov. 23, 1993, 107 Stat. 1505
Section, Pub. L. 99–440, § 3, Oct. 2, 1986, 100 Stat. 1087; Pub. L. 99–631, § 1(a)(2), Nov. 7, 1986, 100 Stat. 3515; Pub. L. 103–149, § 4(a)(3)(A), Nov. 23, 1993, 107 Stat. 1505, defined terms for purposes of this chapter.
Repeal effective June 8, 1994, date on which President certified to Congress that interim government, elected on nonracial basis through free and fair elections, had taken office in South Africa, see section 4(a)(2) of Pub. L. 103–149, set out in a Repeal of Chapter; South African Democratic Transition Support note below.
Pub. L. 99–440, § 1, Oct. 2, 1986, 100 Stat. 1086, provided that Pub. L. 99–440, which enacted this chapter and sections 2151o and 2346d of this title, amended sections 2151c and 2151n of this title and section 635 of Title 12, Banks and Banking, and enacted provisions set out as a note under section 2346d of this title, could be cited as the “Comprehensive Anti-Apartheid Act of 1986”, prior to repeal by Pub. L. 103–149, § 4(a)(2), Nov. 23, 1993, 107 Stat. 1505.
“This Act may be cited as the ‘South African Democratic Transition Support Act of 1993’.
“In addition to the actions specified in the preceding sections of this Act, the President should seek to conclude cooperative agreements with South Africa on a range of issues, including cultural and scientific issues.
“In carrying out this Act, the President should consult closely with South African individuals and organizations representative of the majority population in South Africa (particularly consultations through the Transitional Executive Council) and others committed to abolishing the remnants of apartheid.”
[For abolition of United States Information Agency (other than Broadcasting Board of Governors and International Broadcasting Bureau), transfer of functions, and treatment of references thereto, see sections 6531, 6532, and 6551 of this title.]
House Resolution 549, Ninety-ninth Congress, Sept. 12, 1986, provided: “That in passing the bill, H.R. 4868, as amended by the Senate [enacted into law as Pub. L. 99–440], it is not the intent of the House of Representatives that the bill limit, preempt, or affect, in any fashion, the authority of any State or local government or the District of Columbia or of any Commonwealth, territory, or possession of the United States or political subdivision thereof to restrict or otherwise regulate any financial or commercial activity respecting South Africa.”