EL PASO — Dos politólogos que estudian el fenómeno del narcotráfico en Colombia exploraron posibles…
Browsing: war on drugs
EL PASO — As the drug cartel violence in Ciudad Juárez continues to escalate, the news media on both sides of the border has continued to cover it. But now, the violence has spread to the newsrooms —getting the story is a job and a danger.
“Uno de cada siete niños en nuestros salones de clases tiene un padre bajo libertad condicional o encarcelado por abuso de sustancias o algo similar”, dijo preocupada Carolyn Esparza, fundadora y directora ejecutiva de Community Solutions of El Paso.
EL PASO — President Richard Nixon declared war on drugs in 1969 with a stepped up campaign targeting the production, distribution and consumption of illegal drugs. Forty years later many consider that war a complete failure.
According to Anthony Placido, leader of the Drug Enforcement Administrator’s Intelligence Program, the solution to the drug problem is not going to be possible if authorities and the government pretend or believe that the consumption and trafficking of these substances will be solved with only one policy, instead, institutions need to face the idea that the problem will continue to grow.
El Paso — Dozens of persons are killed every day in Juarez in a war fueled by cartels feuding with rival cartels, feuding within their own cartels, and rebelling against the Mexican government since the installation of President Felipe Calderón according, to the chief of Intelligence for the Drug Enforcement Administration.
EL PASO — While the death-toll rises and fear grips the citizens of the El Paso/Juarez border due to the mounting violence of warring drug cartels, El Paso’s leaders are not resigned to do nothing.
Tras 40 años de que el presidente Nixon proclamara que Estados Unidos se encontraba en una guerra contra las drogas, actualmente la frontera entre Estados Unidos y México vive en un grito desesperado por el descontrol del uso de drogas y la ineficacia de la política actual.
With violence at an all time high, a two-day conference that starts at the University of Texas at El Paso (UTEP) will reevaluate this “war” the nation has been fighting.