P.C. van Duyne
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P.C. van Duyne's Discussions

Money Laundering
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Greeks & Italians take their savings by the billion out of the country, willingly accepted by foreign banks: is this not money laundering?Point of discussionContinue

Started this discussion. Last reply by Cammy May Hunnicutt Feb 9, 2012.


P.C. van Duyne's Page

Profile Information

About Me:
I am professor and researcher of organised crime
I Am A:
Publisher, Editor
Books And Authors I Like:
Organised crime, economic crime, corruption and money-laundering.
In addition: history

P.C. van Duyne's Blog

Transnational organised corporate crime, fear of money laundering and one-sidedness

Almost a quarter of a century we are ‘bombarded’ with reports about threats of serious (transnational organised) crime (for profit) and in particular the related criminal revenues. Drug barons are supposed to corrupt and disrupt the financial system by their trillions of dirty money. To stem this tide of criminal infiltration the US administration has persuaded first in 1989 the G-7 countries to establish a costly anti-laundering regime monitored but actually headed by the FATF.…


Posted on July 16, 2012 at 7:58am

Lethal migration

Last year 1500 migrants died on their way to greener pastures in Europe. How desperate they must be? Meanwhile the industrialised world enacts more severe laws against migrant workers, rather, economic luck seekers, as if aiming at a better life is a crime! History should have made us wiser: against the worst barriers, people have been moving to a better place to work and earn.

Posted on February 2, 2012 at 10:28am

The universality of the laundering criminal offence

In the FBI action against Kim Dotcom uploaders of copy right protected items now also face a laundering charge. It is a good example of the way in which the state bends and strechted the legal tools which were once put into place for a specific threat: first against drug money, then against organised crime (whatever that means), to protect the integrity of the financial system (but undermined by its own most non-integre…


Posted on January 29, 2012 at 9:23am

Whence a threat really comes

Whence a threat really comes



The financial crisis has taught a lesson which is not new: politicians and the public are easily aroused by fear, particularly of crime. Fear creates an incantation market for policy makers and researchers, invariably confirming these fears. One of these marketed fears concerns the dreaded tsunami of crime-money and the laundering thereof. This is most successfully marketed crime fear products of the past two…


Posted on January 1, 2012 at 9:40pm

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