U.S. international drug control policy
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U.S. international drug control policy recent experience, future options : seminar proceedings

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Published by U.S. G.P.O., For sale by the U.S. G.P.O., Supt. of Docs., Congressional Sales Office in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Drug control -- United States -- Congresses.,
  • Drug control -- International cooperation -- Congresses.,
  • Drug traffic -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesUS international drug control policy.
Statementprepared for the use of the Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, One Hundred Third Congress, first session.
GenreCongresses.
SeriesS. prt -- 103-58.
ContributionsUnited States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationvii, 42 p.
Number of Pages42
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14698947M

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Drug Policies in Other Countries and United States Influence This book complements other readings in the area of drugs, crime and society and develops the study of policy within the guidance factors for government agencies.   This report discusses U.S. international policy frameworks and approaches in response to the issue. The global illegal drug trade represents a multi-dimensional challenge that has implications for U.S. national interests as well as the international by: 3. Congress has been involved in all aspects of U.S. international drug control policy, regularly appropriating funds for counterdrug initiatives, as well as conducting oversight activities on federal counterdrug programs and the scope of agency authorities and other counterdrug policies.   Since at least the late s, Congress has also been active on drug policy issues, enacting key provisions in U.S. law that define U.S. policies and authorities relating to international narcotics control, exercising oversight responsibilities on U.S. counternarcotics policy, and appropriating funds for international counternarcotics programs.

The Impact of U.S. International Drug Control Policy on Democracy and Human Rights in Latin America abusive tendencies in the region’s security forces. Moreover, as presently designed, current U.S. counternarcotics strategy threatens to undermine other U.S.-funded programs that are designed to strengthen democracy and good governance. This National Drug Control Strategy, the Trump Administration’s second, affirms the President’s priorities for addressing the challenge of drug trafficking and use, now and in coming years. U.S. drug control policy is based on a deceptively simple theory of deterrence: the application of the force of law against the supply of illegal drugs (primarily cocaine, marijuana, and heroine) will curb drug consumption by making drugs scarcer, more expensive, and riskier to buy. Drug Control A Positive Balance Sheet - Preface by the Executive Director 3 Explanatory Notes 5 Executive Summary 7 Introduction 13 The Drug Situation Prior to the Establishment of an International Drug Control System 15 The Emergence of an International Drug Control Consensus 29File Size: 1MB.

2 Executive Summary Drugs and Democracy in Latin America: The Impact of U.S. Policy in Latin America, giving particular attention to how counterdrug policies have affected the region’s militaries, police forces, and judicial and legal systems. The book includes detailed studies on U.S. military and police drug control assistance. The Office of National Drug Control Policy (ONDCP) is a component of the Executive Office of the President which works to reduce drug use and its consequences by leading and coordinating the. International Drug Control Policy: Background and U.S. Responses [Aug ] [open pdf - KB] "The global illegal drug trade represents a multi-dimensional challenge that has implications for U.S. national interests as well as the international : Liana Sun Wyler.   Creating incentives for international cooperation on drug control: In order to deter foreign governments from aiding or participating in illicit drug production or trafficking, certain U.S. foreign assistance may be suspended to countries that are major illegal drug producers or major transit countries for illegal drugs, known as “drug majors.