50%
Yes
50%
No
50%
Yes
50%
No

Historical Results

See how support for each position on “Cross-border Payments” has changed over time for 27k UK voters.

Loading data...

Loading chart... 

Historical Importance

See how importance of “Cross-border Payments” has changed over time for 27k UK voters.

Loading data...

Loading chart... 

Other Popular Answers

Unique answers from UK users whose views extended beyond the provided choices.

 @9NBN8YP from New York answered…1mo1MO

Yes, exceptions should be made if the money goes to humanitarian aid. In this case, the burden of proof should be on the recipient

 @9MTLQHBanswered…2mos2MO

Draft strict legislation to ensure transactions of this type are used for the benefit of people and citizens rather than financing corrupt regimes or autocracies.

 @9QSCSHJanswered…5 days5D

Sanctions should be lifted on Palestine but keep sanctions for the remainder of these countries, and sanctions should be closer targeted at leaders and the state apparatus and anything that funds tools of repression

 @9QKGT8Qanswered…1wk1W

Yes, but exceptions should be made if the money goes to humanitarian aid. In this case, the burden of proof should be on the recipient.

 @9QH5JDZanswered…1wk1W

I think this should be case by case, so there should be a system where , if you want to send money to family in these countries, then you should have to go to a bank and allow the bank to carry out these checks

 @9QBB8CLanswered…1wk1W

The government shouldn't ban its citizens from using cross-border payment methods to send money to relatives in OFAC sanctioned countries, but should if it has nothing to do with sickness, etc.

Other Popular Questions

Explore other questions that UK voters are discussing.