The Bank of England controls the flow of currencies in and out of the UK. It buys and sells our currency in to try and keep the exchange rate with other currencies within certain limits.
Rationing of foreign exchange, typically used when the exchange rate is fixed and the central bank is unable or unwilling to enforce the rate by exchange-market intervention.
Various devices a central bank uses for controlling the movement of foreign exchange so as to not deplete a country's reserves.
Government regulations covering the inflow and outflow of foreign exchange securities.
The control/restriction on the inflow and outflow of currency by a sovereign state.
Rules used to preserve or protect the value of a countries currency.
A system of controlling inflows and out flows of foreign exchange, devices include licensing multiple currencies, quotas, auctions, limits, levies and surcharges.
Monetary authority’s rules and regulations used to protect or preserve the value of any country’s currency. These rules may restrict imports, investments abroad, travel, or other activities involving foreign exchange transaction.
Imposed by government limitation on transactions in foreign currency. Financial Action Task Force on Money Laundering (FATF) The intergovernmental organization established by the G-7 Paris Summit in 1989. The principal aim of FATF is to identify the technology of money laundering, suggest the ways of its elimination, and monitor the anti-money laundering actions of the concerned countries.
Government regulations restricting or forbidding certain types of foreign currency transactions including purchases from abroad, payment abroad of interest or dividends, and investing abroad