As all the members of the SGOC are working on the preparations of our event Conference, we invite you to visit the oficial website for the 2nd SGOC General Conference in the next link: www.sgoc2017.org
Volume 13, Issue 2 This issue includes: Criminal Economy in the Real State Sector in Tijuana, Baja California, Mexico (2000-2010) by Zulia Orozco The European Strategy Against Money Laundering by Laura Tedesco How should we study the role of women in ‘Ndrangheta? by Sabrina Garofalo Knowing your enemy: the organized crime by Nicholas Gilmour
The tenth anniversary of the ECPR General Conference will be held at Charles University, Prague, in the Czech Republic from 7-10 September 2016. The list of sections has been finalised, and the ECPR is now accepting proposals for Full Panels and individual Papers. The Standing Group on Organised Crime is organising a section on ‘Transnational Organised
ECPR STANDING GROUP ON ORGANISED CRIME — 1ST GENERAL CONFERENCE, 11-12 DECEMBER 2015, NAPLES, ITALY The Conference brought together some of the brightest minds in the field. During two days this unique group of experts presented and discussed relevant topics about Organized Crime, creating new networks along the academic community.
19 May 2015 Venue: Lecture Theatre, Centre for Commercial Law Studies, Queen Mary University of London, 67-69 Lincoln’s Inn Fields, London WC2A 3J
Migrants are often put in the spotlight for their alleged lack of loyalty to their host countries. They may be perceived as ‘fifth columnists’ serving foreign associations or countries, who threaten national security. From the 9/11 terrorist attacks in the United States to more recent events in Australia and France, including the mobility of foreign
Five men have admitted carrying out a series of ram-raids and burglaries which netted more than £400,000.
Old and new forms of organised and serious crime between the local and the global
Islamic State is still receiving significant financial support from Arab sympathisers outside Iraq and Syria, enabling it to expand its war effort, says a senior Kurdish official.
The trade in antiquities is one of Islamic State’s main sources of funding, along with oil and kidnapping. For this reason the UN Security Council last week banned all trade in artefacts from Syria, accusing IS militants of looting cultural heritage to strengthen its ability “to organise and carry out terrorist attacks”.