pre-embargo

pre-embargo

(ˌpriːɪmˈbɑːɡəʊ)
adj
1. (Commerce) preceding the introduction of an embargo
2. (Commerce) of or pertaining to the period prior to an embargo, esp the 1962 embargo on Cuban imports
References in periodicals archive ?
The central bank said foreign capital inflows have returned and banking liquidity has improved, while its official reserves returned to pre-embargo level.
"When I opened in 1977 the price of gas was $0.599 which was about double the price from the pre-embargo prices of 73-74.
So what happens if the appraiser finds that incredibly rare pre-Castro (as in pre-embargo) cigars do, in fact, comprise the insured's collection?
The study has been published in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal) (pre-embargo link only).
Once a few more of Cuba's pre-embargo classic American cars break down, it'll get there.
Running the Pista de Piratas would be a breeze for today's large outboard, unlike in pre-embargo times when 40-horsepower rigs were monsters.
But the move was more than merely symbolic, after all 2.3 million barrels a day for 30 days amounts to a considerable amount of oil, some 50 per cent of which would have been purchased by the US, in pre-embargo days.
The ban may be over, but members of the British beef industry say exports will take years to recover to the pre-embargo level of 246,000 tonnes a year.
As compared with the pre-embargo equilibrium, during the embargo period the market interest rate will fall from the pre-embargo level to some lower rate.
It also surpassed modestly its pre-embargo level on a price basis while gaining 11.2 percent in TR terms, the report said.
Carrying fresh produce from Camaguey, Villa Clara, Holguin and Las Tunas, most of these trucks are rented from the government, but some are private, including a few aging International Harvesters left over from pre-embargo days.