Drug cartel Essays

  • Drug Cartels In Guatemala

    902 Words  | 4 Pages

    Mexican drug cartels are carving out new territory in northern Guatemala, adding another layer of violence and crime to a country with one of the highest murder rates in the hemisphere. In December the Guatemalan government declared a two-month state of siege in the rural province of Alta Verapaz, bordering Mexico, in order to crack down on the growing influence of the notorious Mexico-based Los Zetas cartel. “Drug traffickers have us cornered,” Guatemalan President Alvaro Colom told the country’s

  • Drug Cartel Research Paper

    716 Words  | 3 Pages

    Violence Due to Drug Cartel Just because you don’t see something doesn’t mean it isn’t happening. There’s a lot going on around the world and even more conflicts. Some main conflicts are poverty, politics, resources, governance, and etc. A few minor conflicts are drugs, medicine, technology, and more. Drugs are everywhere and there’s no way to stop having them around. Territory is something everybody wants but can’t have it all. Well, in Mexico territory is a huge thing that their people are willing

  • Drug Cartels In Mexico

    1657 Words  | 7 Pages

    America and U.S. markets. Towards the end of the 19th century, using drugs was a very common thing in the United States, due to the fact that drugs were legal back then. Unlike in today’s society where drugs are legally used to treat pain and illness, drugs a hundred years ago had no limitations. So drug users could find them very easily and often the local pharmacy was the provider. After the Civil War many soldiers used drugs to still or reduce the pain from injuries. Often times the use resulted

  • Mexican Drug Cartel Research Paper

    850 Words  | 4 Pages

    The mexican government has been fighting a war with the drug cartel since december 2006. At the same time, drug cartels have fought each other for control of territory. More than 60,000 people have been killed from 2006 to 2012 due to violence related to the drug cartel.The mexican drug cartels also take in between 19 and 29 billion annually from united states drug sales.The mexican government primary focus is on taking down the drug cartel rather than on preventing trafficking which is left to the

  • The 1980's: The Drug Cartels Of Colombia

    941 Words  | 4 Pages

    Back in the 1980’s, the drug cartels of Colombia were the cause of chaos all over the world – especially in the United States. In fact, at the height of their power, the Bogotá cartel supplied ninety per cent of Uncle Sam’s cocaine. The cartel was barbaric; assassinating anyone who stood in their way. To add to this, they also had the majority of the law enforcement system on their payroll. And, of course, at the heart of all of this was drug lord Carlos Ruiz and his loyal vice, Pablo Álvarez. The

  • Pablo Escobar: The Medellin Drug Cartel

    509 Words  | 3 Pages

    infamous and violent drug cartels in the world, The Medellin Drug Cartel. “Growing up Pablo and his brother would steal headstones from cemeteries, sand the names off, so they could sell them as new tombstones. They committed other petty crimes to make a small amount of money. After dropping out of college, he started working for a smuggler and made his first million dollars by age 22.” (Pablo Escobar Crime Museum) In 1975, Escobar ordered the murder of Medellín’s most powerful drug lord, Fabio Restrepo

  • Personal Narrative: War On Drug Cartels

    564 Words  | 3 Pages

    years, and during that time the Mexican government had illegal connections with every drug cartel in the country. Mexico needed a change, and for the 2006 presidential election the National Action Party (PAN) candidate, Felipe Calderon, had proposals that seemed promising. The results were as expected, Felipe Calderon won the presidential election, but on his first day as president, Calderon declared war on Drug Cartels. But what was intended to be a good decision, turned out to be one of the worst

  • Los Zetas: Mexico's Second Most Powerful Drug Cartel

    745 Words  | 3 Pages

    zatas¨ or the killer Zs were initially started in 1999 when the leader of the Gulf Cartel (Osiel Cardenal Guillen) asked Arturo Guzman Decenas; his bodyguard, to kill the recently appointed Godfather of his just baptized daughter. After killing the Godfather Guzman earned Guilless's trust and earned the title of ¨Z-1¨. Later starting what would be known as Los Zetas, they would help the Gulf Cartel grow and expand their drug business throughout the Mexican Gulf coast. Guillen ¨gained regional power and

  • How Did The Drug Cartel Affect Mexico's Economy

    468 Words  | 2 Pages

    The drug cartel in Mexico has had a profound socio-economic impact on the country, affecting various aspects of society. Mexico is known to be one of the largest producers and transit points for illicit drugs, making it a prime location for the cartels. The rise of these criminal organizations has resulted in a range of negative impacts on Mexico's economy, politics, and social structure. The drug cartel's impact on Mexico's economy is significant. Drug trafficking generates an estimated $13.6 billion

  • Los Zetas Drug Cartel By Michael Evans

    484 Words  | 2 Pages

    The document I chose to write about is called, Mexico: Los Zetas Drug Cartel Linked San Fernando Police to Migrant Massacres edited by Michael Evans. This document links the San Fernando Police case to the Ayotzinapa case. The similarity between these two cases is that the police is in collaboration with the drug cartels in taking parts of these kidnaps and killings. The facts of the San Fernando Police case are that 72 migrants were removed from an intercity bus in San Fernando and then were executed

  • A Case Study Of Mark Ferreira

    907 Words  | 4 Pages

    specified in paragraph (14), (15), or (20) of subdivision (d) of Section 11054, specified in subdivision (b) or (c) of Section 11055, or specified in paragraph (2) of subdivision (d) of Section 11055, or (2) a controlled substance that is a narcotic drug classified in Schedule III, IV, or V.

  • Essay On Missouri Law And Monopolies

    966 Words  | 4 Pages

    Missouri Law and Monopolies America is a nation that is founded on the belief that personal freedoms are important. This notion certainly extends to the realm of business decisions as well--as such, early on in America’s history, there were not many regulations placed on businesses. However, over time, monopolies began to develop. These monopolies were considered to be bad for the market, because they discouraged competition, and as a result, led to over inflated prices on various goods and services

  • The Effects Of The Sherman Anti-Trust Act

    1539 Words  | 7 Pages

    Since the end of the Civil War, powerful men, referred to as captains of industry, formed trusts to control markets. They did this through their collusion, price-fixing, and anticompetitive activities, which took a toll on competition and innovation. The Sherman Anti-Trust Act was passed to combat the harmful effect of trusts which the captains of industry controlled by creating an uneven playing field through their size and scope. The act passed with strong public support however due

  • Chapter 38: Business Law And The Environment

    1257 Words  | 6 Pages

    Chapter 38 of “Business Law and the Environment” is about laws that protect against unfair practices that companies may make to produce a less competitive market. The apprehension with unfair practices ultimately starts in the 1800’s. That is not to say that unfair competitive methods never existed, but that they were not of much concern beforehand. Through most of the 19th century, competition was a centralized event. It was near impossible for companies to spread, so they remained local; states

  • Toolson Vs. New York Yankees, Inc. Case

    1905 Words  | 8 Pages

    Chapter II: Review of Literature Antitrust Laws     The antitrust law began when the United States Congress passed the very first antitrust laws in 1890. These laws were called the Sherman Act. The Sherman Act was a “comprehensive character of economic liberty aimed at preserving free and unfettered competition as a rule of trade.” These Laws existed for many years. However, in 1914, the United States Congress decided to pass and add two new laws to the antitrust laws. The two new laws consist of

  • Sherman Anti Trust Act By Harold Evans

    1025 Words  | 5 Pages

    The trouble with regulating private enterprise is that thrifty businessmen will always face fewer hurdles and more incentives to find loopholes in the law than government does to expand it. When hidden among the vast majority of principled entrepreneurs just doing their best to support both the economy and themselves, the line that divides employers and exploiters is nearly impossible to find. It is this such line that Harold Evans hoped to find in an article penned in the University of Pennsylvania

  • Antitrust Law Personal Statement

    955 Words  | 4 Pages

    As the official of Japan Fair Trade Commission (JFTC) governing Antitrust law, my goal is to create the first bill in Japan regulating Across Platform Parity Agreements (APPAs) to secure legal foreseeability of market players in Japan to guarantee competitiveness of enterprises. My public law study at Waseda law school noted me that the issues of chilling effect might interfere with business activities of enterprises, which should be performed freely based on the principle of private autonomy. As

  • What Is The First Wave Of The Late Nineteenth Century

    1550 Words  | 7 Pages

    mergers led to the creation of monopolies. According to Stigler (1950), mergers “permit a capitalization of prospective monopoly profits and a distribution of portions of the capitalized profit”. In 1890 the Sherman Antitrust Act1 , which limits cartels and monopolies, was passed but it was not yet clear in the beginning so the direct impact

  • Sherman Antitrust Act Essay

    733 Words  | 3 Pages

    beef trust. He worked to build a bipartisan agreement, which consisted on working with both Democrats and his own Republican Party, old guard politicians and newly elected reformers to reform business. Finally, in 1906 he established the Pure Food and Drug Act, which basically gave the federal government greater regulatory power over food products in the

  • Pros And Cons Of The Sherman Anti Trust Act

    1277 Words  | 6 Pages

    The Sherman Anti-Trust Act had many organized competition that led to manipulation of prices. Big businesses were involved with this manipulation. The accusations were that small groups of people would take control over businesses to gain more power by monopolizing prices hence the Sherman Anti-Trust Act came into place. There also were many complications with this act which would cause many arguments about power and finances. There were many things that went wrong like small groups of people had