Companies are pulling out of Russia following the invasion of Ukraine. Here’s a list

A growing list of companies have announced they will suspend dealings with Russia following its invasion of Ukraine.

>> Read more trending news

Below is a list of companies that have announced those plans as of Thursday morning:

Entertainment companies:

· Sony Pictures, Warner Bros. and Disney have suspended film releases in Russia.

Fashion companies:

· Nike has made purchases on its website and app unavailable in Russia. The company says it cannot guarantee delivery of purchases.

· Adidas has suspended its partnership with the Russian Football Union.

· While its stores remain open in Russia, Puma has stopped deliveries to the country.

· H&M, the world’s second-biggest fashion retailer, has suspended sales in Russia.

Tech, social media, streaming and software companies

· Spotify has closed its Russian office indefinitely.

· Google, Apple and Spotify have removed content from RT and Sputnik from its platform.

· Apple executives said Tuesday it has paused sales of its products in Russia and restricted apps for RT at Sputnik so they can only be downloaded in the country.

· Apple has also disabled the traffic feature within Apple Maps in Ukraine “as a safety and precautionary measure for Ukrainian citizens.”

· Microsoft said it would remove state-owned RT’s mobile apps from the Windows App store.

· Meta executives said posts from Russian state media are no longer being recommended to users by Facebook’s algorithm. Instagram will follow suit soon, they said.

· Netflix said the streaming service has no plans to distribute news, sports and entertainment channels from Russian state media.

· Roku removed the Russian state-controlled television network RT from its channel stores in the U.S.

· The software company SAP is “stopping business in Russia aligned with sanctions.”

· Oracle has suspended operations in Russia.

· Dell has halted sales in Russia.

Oil companies

· ExxonMobil announced it will exit a joint venture off Sakhalin Island in Russia’s Far East.

· Shell announced Monday it would divest several ventures with Gazprom, a Russian-state owned gas company.

· BP divested a roughly 20% stake in Russian oil company Rosneft on Sunday.

Automobile, airline, truck and transportation companies

· A spokesperson for BMW said the company “will stop our local production and export for the Russian market until further notice.”

· General Motors and Sweden’s Volvo Cars have suspended vehicle exports to Russia.

· Harley-Davidson said it had suspended its business and shipments to Russia.

· Ford has suspended operations in Russia.

· Jaguar Land Rover and Aston Martin have paused vehicle shipments to Russia.

· Honda said it has suspended automobile and motorcycle exports to Russia.

· Mazda will suspend exports of auto parts to its Russian plant.

· Boeing has suspended major operations in Russia.

· Airbus has stopped sending spare parts to Russia and supporting Russian airlines.

· Ford announced Tuesday it was suspending its commercial van JV in Russia “until further notice.”

· Volkswagen has paused exports to Russia and suspended production of its vehicles in Russian cities.

· Mercedes-Benz is suspending the export of passenger cars and vans to Russia.

· Except for food, medical and humanitarian supplies, Maersk has suspended deliveries to and from Russia.

Financial payments

· Mastercard and Visa have blocked a number of Russian financial institutions.

Other companies

· Etsy announced Monday it was canceling all balances owed to the company by sellers in Ukraine.

· Airbnb announced it will provide free, short-term housing for 100,000 refugees who have fled Ukraine.

· Verizon waived residential and mobile call fees to and from Ukraine through March 10. The company also waived voice and text roaming charges for those in Ukraine.

· IKEA has temporarily halted its Russian operations.

· UPS and FedEx are halting delivery services to Russia and Ukraine.

· Expedia ceased the sale of travel into and out of Russia on Wednesday.

Comments on this article