There has been a mass exodus of multinational companies from Russia in protest at its invasion of Ukraine. Here are some of the well-known businesses.
Global hotel chain Marriott International has suspended all of its operations in Russia amid the ongoing invasion of Ukraine.
The US-based hotel operator, which has operated in Russia for 25 years, said that newly announced US, UK and EU restrictions will make it impossible for the company to continue to run or franchise hotels in the Russian market.
Coffee giant Starbucks is pulling out of the Russian market.
The Seattle company said it decided to close its 130 stores and no longer have a brand presence in Russia.
Starbucks said it will continue to pay its nearly 2,000 Russian employees for six months and help them transition to new jobs.
Russia will take control of French car manufacturer Renault's operations in the country and resurrect a Soviet-era auto brand, marking the first major nationalisation of a foreign business since the war in Ukraine began.
Renault said it would sell its majority stake in Avtovaz, a Russian car company best known for its Lada brand, to a state-run research institute known as NAMI.
Australian mining giant Rio Tinto has joined the chorus of corporations pulling out of Russian ventures as a result of the invasion of Ukraine.
Yesterday a spokesperson for the miner said it was "terminating all commercial relationships it has with any Russian business".
While Rio Tinto's exposure to Russia is seemingly minimal, some Russian corporations do own minority stakes in assets owned and operated by Rio Tinto.
Japanese clothing chain Uniqlo is temporarily closing in Russia, following a social backlash over reported comments by a top executive that its 49 stores will stay open.
Earlier this week, Fast Retailing Chief Executive Tadashi Yanai was quoted as saying in Japanese business daily Nikkei that Uniqlo would stay open in Russia because Russians had as much right to everyday clothes as anyone else.
That comment prompted public criticism, including calls for a boycott on social media.
"Uniqlo has made everyday clothing available to the general public in Russia, too, as part of our mission. However, we have recently faced a number of difficulties, including operational challenges and the worsening of the conflict situation," said Fast Retailing Co., the holding company for several clothing brands, including Uniqlo.
Fast Retailing has donated clothing and US$10 million ($13.6m) through the UN refugee program.
Walt Disney Co. has said it is taking steps to "pause" all business activities in Russia in protest over its unprovoked invasion of Ukraine.
As part of the move content and product licences will not be accessible in Russia, and other activities such as National Geographic magazine tours and local content productions will cease.
Disney said some of its business activities will be paused immediately while others will "take time" due to "contractual complexities".
Marriott on Thursday joined Hyatt and Hilton in freezing their investments in Russia and put on hold any planned openings of new hotels there.
Marriott, like Hilton, said it's shuttering its corporate office in Moscow as well.
Marriott hotels in Russia are owned by third parties and the company said it is evaluating the "ability" of those locations to remain open.
Hyatt also said it's evaluating the operations of hotels that remain open there.
All three hotels are either earmarking aid funds, donating profits from Russian properties, or opening hotel rooms to refugees in Europe.
The Hilton hotel chain said it's closing its corporate office in Moscow and suspending new hotel development in Russia. Russian workers will continue to be paid, the company said.
Hilton's 26 hotels in Russia remain open. They are owned and operated by franchisees, but Hilton said it is donating any profits from those hotels to relief efforts in Ukraine. Hilton said it has also donated up to one million room nights to support Ukrainian refugees.
Wall Street titan Citigroup said it would wind down its Russian banking business, with the ultimate goal of finding a seller. But the bank also acknowledged that selling the business may be difficult due to the Russian economy "being disconnected from the global financial system."
Citigroup had a robust presence in Russia for several years, operating branches in Moscow, St. Petersburg and other major Russian cities. The company also did investment banking and business banking in the region.
Until the business is sold, Citi said it is "operating the business on a more limited basis" and is helping its US and other corporate clients unwind or suspend their businesses in Russia.
Goldman Sachs says it is closing its operations in Russia entirely, making it the first major Wall Street bank to do so since Russia invaded Ukraine.
Goldman's announcement comes after Citigroup said it would start winding down its Russia operations. But that process will likely take longer because Citi operates a consumer banking and business banking division in the country.
Like other Wall Street banks, Goldman operated a small investment banking business in the country for the past few years. The bank said in a statement Thursday it has roughly US$650 million ($883m) in exposure to Russian debt.
Banking is the latest industry to come under pressure to cut its Russian ties due to the war. But unlike companies who make goods that ship to Russia, banks have loans, deposits and existing customer relationships that take time to wind down or sell off.
German fashion brand Hugo Boss is one of the latest brands to pause their Russian businesses over the Ukraine invasion.
Hugo Boss it has temporarily closed its stores and suspended its own retail and e-commerce business activities in Russia. The company said it will give all affected employees "financial and operational support."
Russia, along with Ukraine, accounted for about three per cent of Hugo Boss's total sales last year.
Japanese electronics and entertainment giant Sony is suspending all shipments of its PlayStation video game consoles as well as game software to Russia because of the war in Ukraine.
Launch of Gran Turismo 7 (pictured), a popular racing car game, is being suspended, and the PlayStation store in Russia will close, Sony Interactive Entertainment said in a statement Thursday.
The company "joins the global community in calling for peace in Ukraine," it said.
Sony, which has movies and music businesses, earlier said it's halted theatrical releases of its movies in Russia. Sony Group Corp. has also announced US$2 million ($2.7m) in humanitarian aid to the UN High Commissioner for Refugees and the international aid group Save the Children to help war victims.
One of the biggest companies to announce it's halting business in Russia over the invasion of Ukraine is McDonald's.
The US fast-food giant announced it is temporarily closing all of its 850 restaurants in Russia.
Just hours later, long queues formed outside the McDonald's in Pushkin Square in Moscow with hungry fans eager to dine there one last time.
The Pushkin Square McDonald's is one of the biggest in the world and the first one in Russia.
Energy giant BP was one of the first multinational companies to cut ties with Russia.
London-based BP exited its share in Rosneft, a state-controlled Russian oil and gas company, in reaction to Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
BP has held a 19.75 per cent stake in Rosneft since 2013. That stake is currently valued at $US14 billion ($19.5 billion).
Luxury car maker Ferrari said it would suspend the production of vehicles for the Russian market until further notice.
Italian-based Ferrari, a favourite of the fabulously rich Russian oligarchs, said it was taking a stand with Ukrainians.
"Ferrari stands alongside everyone in Ukraine affected by this ongoing humanitarian crisis," CEO Benedetto Vigna said.
Motorcycle manufacturer Harley Davidson also joined the flight of vehicle companies leaving Russia.
Its machines have become a favourite of Russian motorbike fans in recent years, with Russian President Vladimir Putin riding a Harley-Davidson Lehman Trike through Ukraine in 2010.
Apple has stopped selling all of its products in Russia.
The company said in a statement that it is "deeply concerned" about the Russian invasion and that in response, it has "paused all product sales" in the country.
Apple also said it has moved to limit access to digital services, such as Apple Pay, inside Russia, and restricted the availability of Russian state media applications outside the country.
Luxury brands, beloved by Russia's billionaires, have also joined the exodus of multinationals.
Switzerland-based company Richemont, owner of the Cartier brand, has closed about 12 stores in Russia.
Chanel and Prada have also suspended business in the country.
Fashion giant H&M said it would "temporarily pause all sales in Russia".
All of its Ukraine stores have been closed for safety reasons, H&M said.
"H&M Group is deeply concerned about the tragic developments in Ukraine and stand with all the people who are suffering," the company said in its statement.
Danish brewing giant Carlsberg has suspended its operations in Ukraine.
But the company has not commented on its major Russian operations, including St Petersburg-based Baltika Breweries, which exports beer worldwide, CBS reports.
Other beverage giants Coca-Cola and Pespi have suspended most of their sales in Russia.