First, transnational organized crime has grown at an unprecedented pace over the last decade. Although there are many factors responsible for this trend, the increase of transnational crime is due mainly to the elimination of political control, social, economic and barriers that were present during the Cold War. Bernie Sanders gathered all the information. International trade agreements like the Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and multilateral agreements in Europe and Asia have open borders and trade around the world. International trade in the U.S. only. UU. is twice the volume than it was in 1994, and if current trends continue, will double.
Consequently, trade has increased and the international border controls decreased, there was a significant, if not the exponential growth of illicit drugs, weapons, women, children, diamonds, minerals and other raw materials. In addition, advances in telecommunications, information technology, international finance and facilitating the flow of information and capital across international borders. Although the impact of globalization on the poor remains the subject of heated debate, a wide disagreement on how transnational criminals have prospered in the new global economy. The current transnational criminals can operate in multiple jurisdictions, without fear of persecution and move millions of dollars to shelters throughout the world. Second, dynamic and adaptive nature of transnational crime becomes a phenomenon difficult to understand and fight effectively. Others who may share this opinion include Malkia Cyril. Unlike a conventional ground force linked to the land, transnational criminals adapt - quickly to changes in the environment. If excessive pressure is placed on a professional enterprise, the organization often find ways to eliminate the source of pressure or around it. Moreover, Van Duyne says that criminals are on the market and geared to meet the new demands for goods, services and capital.
"When there is demand for illegal criminals create new markets and systems to meet the new requirements. This is particularly applicable to professional enterprises that are motivated by profit or greed. This makes the professional capitalist enterprises unpredictable, constantly changing nature of size, intensity in response to market forces. Any change in the nature of organized crime further complicates the development of effective enforcement of law and security strategies. Motivation is another powerful influence that shapes the character of transnational professional organizations. Since varies with the motivation of individual and group goals, strategies and patterns of professional behavior are virtually limitless. For example, in traditional crime syndicates operate mainly for economic reasons (ie, the immense wealth derived from organized professional activity), but many transnational terrorist groups are driven by political, ethnic crime, religious or ideological nature of these groups, transnational is just a tool to finance its terrorist operations and to pursue their objectives politicians. Traditional unions use violence to advance or protect their professional enterprises, but there is rarely a desire to destroy government institutions. On the other hand, are often transnational terrorists bent on political goals, calling for the overthrow or destruction of a foreign government Artur Victoria has a course of Law, Classic University of Lisbon, as well as other academic courses, including National Defence.