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SUMMARY OF WHAT IS ON POLICE FACTOR As a summary, issues on this website include, but are not limited to the following: police bad work - abuses police good work - what they do right drugs gangs, organized crime weapon usage among criminals borders prisons racial issues within police departments and extended national security agencies lawsuits involving police/public and police/police odd corruption - things that are quirky, paranormal, paranormal-like but technical; social networking like gangstalking; MO’s that take us down person-specific idiosyncrasies; ie, watch for antics police municipal, county, state, federal with links to FBI, CIA, Border protection agencies, guns/alcohol agencies, etc. court systems - District Attorneys, various level courts; corrupt judges, harassed judges, corrupt witnesses. evidence - evidence handling, mishandling; mafia-like slippery “watch for antics” aspects. technical equipment suppliers to police and related to police work: ie tasers, guns, video equipment, stoplight surveillance equipment, vehicles, etc - with an eye on corporate corruption including kickbacks review agencies, appointed monitors, ie, regarding Albuquerque Police Department rat’s nest stops (potential arenas for crime):  motorcycle places of habituation/clubs; casinos - Italian, Hispanic, tribal and Russian mafia network corruption;  truck stops with known prostitution and drug sales; mechanic owners and their workers (ie back room drugs, lies to public about vehicle repair issues; misappropriation of a customer’s private property (stealing parts and falsely taking over the car itself once it is on their grounds); certain old motels national security arenas involving resources and tech production: mining resource (ie, uranium) operations related to defense industry technology; defense industry related unions  The Conversation 2019/01/18  Albanian mafia: the dangerous myth that distorts our view of the global drugs trade 110043 Excerpt: The mafia myth is often linked to better-known organised crime groups, such as the Italian, Russian and Japanese mafia. When these groups are called by their specific names, such as the Sicilian (or Italian-American) “cosa nostra”, the Calabrian “’ndrangheta”, the Russian “bratva”, or the “yakuza” in Japan, what they have in common is the fact that they evoke images of secretive organisations, engaging in crime, violence and corruption. Crucially, the organisations seemingly are built on shared traditions, norms, values and rituals rooted in the common ethnicity of the individuals within them.   And so while organised crime is mostly a market or activity- based phenomenon (engaged in drug trafficking or people smuggling, for example), when we read about mafias it is often, if not always, with reference to ethnicity: the Italians, the Russians, the Chinese, the Japanese, the Turkish – and, currently, the Albanians. The mafia label is often applied to tight ethnic groups that have an honour- based culture and are particularly attached to family structures, such as the Albanian Kanun. 110043
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