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The past week began for the oil market with a call from US President Donald Trump to the countries transporting oil through the Strait of Hormuz for the independent defense of their ships.

He stressed that the United States is doing it now, without receiving any compensation in return. According to Trump, China imports 91% of oil through the Strait of Hormuz, and Japan - 62% and many other countries also carry oil through the strait. “All these countries must themselves defend their ships on this path, which has always been dangerous,” he said.

In mid-June, two tankers were attacked in the Gulf of Oman near the Strait of Hormuz. The affected tankers are owned by Japanese and Norwegian companies. Later both ships arrived safely to the shores of the UAE. The US blamed the incident on Iran. They were supported by the United Kingdom and Saudi Arabia. Iranian Foreign Ministry denied the allegations.

Meanwhile, Iran said that after the United States imposed sanctions on the country's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, there would no longer be any diplomacy between Tehran and Washington. “The imposition of senseless sanctions against Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei and Foreign Minister Mahammad Javad Zarif means that there will be no more diplomacy,” said Foreign Ministry spokesman Abbas Mousavi, “The desperate Trump administration is destroying established international mechanisms aimed at ensuring peace and security. "

The situation in the region remains tense, not only because of the US-Iranian contradictions. Yemen's internationally recognized government called on the UN to prevent a possible environmental catastrophe in the Red Sea off the coast of Hodeida due to the old oil reservoir, to which the Ansar Alla insurgents (Hussites) do not allow specialists to assess its condition, Yemeni news agency Sabaa reported with reference to the Deputy Minister for Foreign Affairs of Yemen, Mohammed Hadrami.

Hadrami indicated that the government sent a letter to UN Secretary-General António Guterres asking to influence the Houthis, who "have been blocking the arrival of a UN technical team since May 27 to conduct a preliminary assessment of a corroded reservoir" floating off Hodeida coast in western Yemen, containing more than a million barrels of crude oil , "To take action and avoid environmental catastrophe." He blamed the Houthites for a possible environmental catastrophe in the Red Sea, which would affect Yemen and the region in the event of a leak from a floating oil reservoir. A source in the government of Yemen told RIA Novosti that the dispute over the reservoir continues between the government of Yemen and the Hussites. The government insists on the proceeds from the sale of the oil it contains to the central bank in Aden, while the insurgents are demanding the creation of a mechanism for selling crude oil, including those stored in the reservoir, and supplying gasoline, diesel and gas to all regions of Yemen. they advocate for the flow of oil revenues to central banks in the south and north of Yemen.

The week ended with another statement by Iranian officials. The main goal of the country in negotiations over a nuclear deal is to ensure the possibility of selling oil in the same volumes as before the imposition of economic sanctions by Washington. Iran expressed a threat to exceed the storage limit of uranium in response to the sanctions of the Americans. According to diplomats, only a few days left before the limit is exceeded. “What are our requirements? We demand that we be able to sell oil and return the lost money. We are not asking Europeans to invest in Iran. We just want to sell our oil. ”

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