RIO DE JANEIRO, BRAZIL - The Global Initiative against Transnational Crime (GI-TOC) released its first Global Organized Crime Index on September 28. The research results from two years of work and aims to assess the extent of crime and the capacity to fight crime in the 193 member states of the United Nations.
It is hoped that the index will use this data to contribute to a genuinely global response to the threat of transnational organized crime.
Among the key findings is that more than three-quarters of the world's population live in countries with high crime rates and . . .
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