Organised Crime and the Challenge to Democracy
This innovative book investigates the paradoxical situation whereby organized crime groups, authoritarian in nature and anti-democratic in practice, perform at their best in democratic countries. It uses examples from the United States, Japan, Russia, South America, France, Italy and the European Union.
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analysis Andreotti Antimafia Antimafia Commission bosses Cali cartel challenge citizens civil society cocaine Colombia communist context corruption Cosa Nostra countries criminal activities criminal gangs criminal groups criminal organizations Crocevolta democracy democratic system Dino drug cartels drug-trafficking economic election European European Union example existence force foreign forms global guerrilla groups Hora illegal illicit immigrants individuals institutions interests intimidation involved issues Italian Italy judicial justice Kodama law-enforcement legitimate liberal democracy Mafia mafiosi magistrates Marseilles Medellín Medellín cartel Monterino murder Ndrangheta networks ō denki kankō officials Online operations organized crime groups Palermo parties phenomenon police political system politicians posed racketeers relationship role Russian Savona sector Seiyūkai shadow economy Sicilian Sicily Siebert social Soveria Mannelli Soviet specific State’s strategies structures territory threat trade traffickers Transnational Crime transnational organized crime underworld Union violence women Yakuza York Yoshida Isokichi