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More than two-thirds of UK companies have been affected by the effects of anti-Russian sanctions, according to the British newspaper Daily Mail, citing a survey by the insurance agency Mactavish.
The study showed that 71% of respondents have assets that were directly affected by restrictions on Moscow . About half of the companies cited rising costs and disruptions in production chains as damages; 44% of respondents lost suppliers; a little less, 42%, began to experience problems with the staff.
The greatest blow fell on the financial and aviation sectors of the country. More than 90% of financial companies said that they suffered damage in connection with anti-Russian sanctions due to the imposition of restrictions on Russian assets and funds with which they worked. 84% of companies in the aviation industry also reported losses.
“The pandemic and the war have exposed severe limitations in an industry characterized by greater coverage limits, less capacity, higher prices and a lot of controversy,” — Bruce Hepburn, head of Mactavish, commented on the results of the survey.
Since February, Western countries, including the EU and the UK, have already adopted several packages of sanctions against Russia. London, among other things, introduced restrictions against the first persons of the state, against the import of Russian oil and gas, as well as against the country's financial and industrial enterprises.
Against the backdrop of anti-Russian sanctions and higher energy prices, inflation in the UK jumped to 9.1% in May and to 9.4% in June, which was a record for almost 40 years since 1982.
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