Gulf Cartel

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    traffickers, an estimated of 22,000 people have died in drug-related violence. In the early twenty-first century, the mexican government attempt to stop the activity of drug cartels, but the result has been an uncontrolled violence. The mexican government remains impotent to fight the violence. The United States think that they should intervene in order for a possibility to combat México’s drug cartels and end their violence. Criminal organizations have been risen very quickly in México.…

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    The Mexican Drug War

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    of continued policy failure. The complex conflict includes various actors, all of which play a different but important role. There are seven main drug cartels: Beltran-Leyva, Gulf, Juarez, La Familia Michoacana, Los Zetas, Sinaloa, and Tijuana/Arellano Felix. Each cartel maintains its own territory, and some areas are disputed among cartels. For example, Los Zetas controls the Central North and some of the Southeast coast, and the Gulf Cartel reins the Northeast coast. However, both cartels…

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    the various transnational criminal organizations that operate within the United States and abroad, the Mexican drug cartels represent the most exponential threat. In many regards the cartels are being compared to foreign terror organizations such as Hezbollah, and Hamas. This assimilation means that they are not only representative of a criminal enterprise but that of a sophisticated,…

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    One of the greatest influential people during the Industrial Age were the robber barons. A robber baron was a person that exploited the working class and obtained tribute from the public. They had been accused of creating a monopolistic economy in several different areas of the United States. The principal barons that were the strongest are Rockefeller, Cornelius Vanderbilt, Andrew Carnegie and J.P. Morgan. These individuals created such a strong monopoly over their respected industry. Through…

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    The Sherman Anti-Trust Act

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    effectively acquired the first decade of the century, to a great extent ending trusts and fundamentally changing the substance of U.S. modern association. Amid the 1920s, implementation endeavors were more unobtrusive, and amid a significant part of the 1930s, the national recuperation system of the New Deal supported the modern joint effort as opposed to the rivalry. Amid the late 1930s, an escalated authorization of an antitrust laws was attempted. Since World War II, antitrust requirement…

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    The Sherman Anti-Trust Act

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    effectively acquired the first decade of the century, to a great extent ending trusts and fundamentally changing the substance of U.S. modern association. Amid the 1920s, implementation endeavors were more unobtrusive, and amid a significant part of the 1930s, the national recuperation system of the New Deal supported the modern joint effort as opposed to the rivalry. Amid the late 1930s, an escalated authorization of antitrust laws was attempted. Since World War II, antitrust requirement has…

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    regarding whether or not the executives of the company knowingly misrepresented their financial situation in order to secure the government guaranteed loan. It was reported by the Washington Post on August 26, 2015, that the “Department of Justice reviewed the evidence and elected not to pursue charges” (Leonnig, 2015). Lastly, the anti-trust law is relevant to Solyndra, they have filed an antitrust lawsuit against several overseas solar panel manufactures for ultimately “destroying the U.S.…

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    When it comes to Sports Law there are several issues at all levels of competition; College, Professional, and even International sports have begun to see an influx of legal issues as the popularity of sports continues to grow. Issues like player health and safety, player labor and union issues, and gambling limitations in sport are generating a lot of conversation. However, the fight between college athletes and the National Collegiate Athletic Association over developing free market and unions…

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    Consumers, workers, farmers, and other suppliers were directly hurt monetarily as a result of the monopolizations. Even more important, perhaps, was that the trusts fanned into renewed flame a traditional U.S. fear and hatred of unchecked power, whether political or economic, and particularly of monopolies that ended or threatened equal opportunity for all businesses. The public demanded legislative action, which prompted Congress, in 1890, to pass the Sherman Act. The act was followed by…

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    The Industrial Revolution had greatly changed the dynamic of American lives, creating the rise of big business and masses of new workers and people. From this, emerged new issues that sought resolution in the coming age. During the Progressive Era from 1900-1920, Progressive reformers and the federal government fostered moderate reforms in corporate regulation, labor reform, and extending suffrage. However, the persisting continuity of limited legislation and hands-off government did not…

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