More than a million Americans work for international corporations and offshore corporations in some way.
They can work for a company that’s a member of the Group of Seven or the United Nations or a government agency.
But the US has a new law in place that gives foreign companies the right to challenge the US government’s ability to investigate them.
The new law, signed by President Trump, makes it a federal crime for foreign companies to sue the US over its enforcement of laws related to corporate liability.
If that happens, foreign companies can then bring a lawsuit in the US court system, which could result in fines, jail time or both.
Trump’s signature is just the latest effort to make companies more vulnerable to a foreign country, including a new US-backed sanctions bill that has the support of the White House.
It was first signed into law in December by former President Barack Obama.
The bill, which is now in the Senate, allows foreign companies and the US Treasury to bring a class action lawsuit against a US government agency for any reason.
That could include if an agency has tried to enforce an existing law against foreign entities or if a new agency is trying to take away an existing legal right of the foreign entity.
The law also makes it easier for foreign governments to sue in the courts of the US.
Foreign companies and their foreign affiliates can sue under US law, as long as they are located in the United States.
But they can’t sue the federal government, or anyone for that matter.
The president’s move to add foreign law to the bill comes just days after he signed an executive order directing federal agencies to stop prosecuting foreign whistleblowers and to make them accountable to the American people.