You might be surprised to know that because many countries have footnoted the ITU Radio regs, many of the stations aren't pirates, being licenced transmissions. However, they cannot claim protection from interference from amateurs outside their own country, and in theory, mustn't cause interference to amateurs in other countries.
Egypt, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Guinea, Libya & Madagascar have designated 7.000 - 7.050 as a primary allocation to the fixed service
Uzbekistan, and Kirghizstan have designated 7.0 - 7.2 to fixed and mobile as secondary services
Algeria, Saudi Arabia, Australia, Bahrein, Botswana, Brunei, China, Comoros, Republic of Korea, Diego Garcia, Djibouti, Egypt, UAE, Eritrea, Indonesia, Iran, Japan, Jordan, Kuwait, Libya, Morocco, Mauretania, new Zealand, Oman, Papua New Guinea, Qatar, Syria, Singapore, Sudan, Tunisia Viet Nam, and Yemen all designate 7.1 to 7.2 to fixed and mobile services as a primary allocation.
So you can run 1500 watts into a 4 square or whatever, beaming at them, and if they suffer harmful interference, it's their problem. In theory, it should be possible to get the FCC to make an official complaint to the country concerned to get them to move if they are causing interference. Occasionally, that works....but not often! Back in 1983, a certain Pacific country's Navy complained about interference from amateurs in the 18MHz band - nobody had told them they didn't have that band anymore!