Logo

Film Piracy, Organized Crime, and Terrorism

Large book cover: Film Piracy, Organized Crime, and Terrorism

Film Piracy, Organized Crime, and Terrorism
by

Publisher: RAND Corporation
ISBN/ASIN: 0833045652
ISBN-13: 9780833045652
Number of pages: 182

Description:
This report presents the findings of research into the involvement of organized crime and terrorist groups in counterfeiting products ranging from watches to automobile parts, from pharmaceuticals to computer software. It presents detailed case studies from around the globe in one area of counterfeiting, film piracy, to illustrate the broader problem of criminal groups finding a new and not-much-discussed way of funding their activities.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(1.4MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Virtual Caliphate: Islamic Extremists and Their WebsitesVirtual Caliphate: Islamic Extremists and Their Websites
by - Centre for Social Cohesion
The book shows how Islamic extremists in the UK have established dedicated websites in order to circumvent anti-terrorism measures. The report catalogues the content of these websites and analyses how extremists use these sites to spread their ideas.
(6081 views)
Book cover: Street Terms: Drugs and the Drug TradeStreet Terms: Drugs and the Drug Trade
- ONDCP
The Street Terms database contains over 2,300 street terms that refer to specific drug types or drug activity. The database is used by police officers, parents, treatment providers and others who require a better understanding of drug culture.
(7966 views)
Book cover: Murder in America: a historyMurder in America: a history
by - The Ohio State University Press
This book is the study of the history of criminal homicide in America, reaching from precolonial times to the age of the O. J. Simpson trial. Roger Lane provides this much-needed overview of the history of murder and our culture's responses to it.
(3421 views)
Book cover: Simple JusticeSimple Justice
by - Civitas Book Publisher
The celebrated American sociologist Charles Murray provides an uncompromising restatement and defence of the backward-looking, retributive justification of criminal punishment. He also makes an impassioned plea for England to revert to this approach.
(9052 views)