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Classifying the Variety of Drug Trafficking Organizations

A standard typology of drug trafficking organizations would assist in interpreting the results of studies made of these organizations. Several such typologies have been proposed, and this study examines a widely cited typology that was developed in the 1990s using New York City court data. The typol... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Drug Issues October 2015, Vol.45(4), pp.409-430
Main Author: Natarajan, Mangai
Other Authors: Zanella, Marco , Yu, Christopher
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0022-0426 ; E-ISSN: 1945-1369 ; DOI: 10.1177/0022042615603391
Link: https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/0022042615603391
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recordid: sage_s10_1177_0022042615603391
title: Classifying the Variety of Drug Trafficking Organizations
format: Article
creator:
  • Natarajan, Mangai
  • Zanella, Marco
  • Yu, Christopher
subjects:
  • Drug Trafficking Organizations
  • Typology
  • Tasks and Structure
  • New York City
  • Social Welfare & Social Work
ispartof: Journal of Drug Issues, October 2015, Vol.45(4), pp.409-430
description: A standard typology of drug trafficking organizations would assist in interpreting the results of studies made of these organizations. Several such typologies have been proposed, and this study examines a widely cited typology that was developed in the 1990s using New York City court data. The typology has two dimensions, organizational tasks and structure. It satisfactorily encompassed the trafficking organizations identified in two new samples: 39 organizations prosecuted in New York City in 1997-2007 and 50 organizations prosecuted during the same period by the Drug Enforcement Administration. The findings supported the generalizability of the typology. They also suggest that drug trafficking organizations adopt a structure congruent with their external environment, including the market for drugs, the type of drugs, ethnicity of those involved in distribution, use of technology in communication and distribution, and levels of law enforcement. Implications of fuller knowledge...
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0022-0426 ; E-ISSN: 1945-1369 ; DOI: 10.1177/0022042615603391
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0022-0426
  • 00220426
  • 1945-1369
  • 19451369
url: Link


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descriptionA standard typology of drug trafficking organizations would assist in interpreting the results of studies made of these organizations. Several such typologies have been proposed, and this study examines a widely cited typology that was developed in the 1990s using New York City court data. The typology has two dimensions, organizational tasks and structure. It satisfactorily encompassed the trafficking organizations identified in two new samples: 39 organizations prosecuted in New York City in 1997-2007 and 50 organizations prosecuted during the same period by the Drug Enforcement Administration. The findings supported the generalizability of the typology. They also suggest that drug trafficking organizations adopt a structure congruent with their external environment, including the market for drugs, the type of drugs, ethnicity of those involved in distribution, use of technology in communication and distribution, and levels of law enforcement. Implications of fuller knowledge...
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abstract

A standard typology of drug trafficking organizations would assist in interpreting the results of studies made of these organizations. Several such typologies have been proposed, and this study examines a widely cited typology that was developed in the 1990s using New York City court data. The typology has two dimensions, organizational tasks and structure. It satisfactorily encompassed the trafficking organizations identified in two new samples: 39 organizations prosecuted in New York City in 1997-2007 and 50 organizations prosecuted during the same period by the Drug Enforcement Administration. The findings supported the generalizability of the typology. They also suggest that drug trafficking organizations adopt a structure congruent with their external environment, including the market for drugs, the type of drugs, ethnicity of those involved in distribution, use of technology in communication and distribution, and levels of law enforcement. Implications of fuller knowledge...

copLos Angeles, CA
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doi10.1177/0022042615603391
lad01Journal of Drug Issues
date2015-10-01