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The street gangs typically act as drug-dealing retailers for the Mexican cartels, who focus more on smuggling narcotics and distributing to various hubs around the country. Though the partnerships vary by gang and cartel, they are typically somewhat casual agreements between individuals rather than binding contracts between entire gangs and whole cartels.

The gangs don't limit themselves to drug trafficking, but tend toward it since it typically proves to be the most profitable business move, and violence often erupts when other gangs attempt to hijack their territories. In recent years, "federal, state, and local law enforcement reported increases in large-scale drug trafficking," according to the report, possibly indicating an attempt by gangs to boost drug trafficking activities beyond the street level.

Only two Mexican Transnational Criminal Organizations, the Gulf Cartel and Los Zetas Cartel, have listed presences in Texas, according to the report, but others use Texas' proximity to Mexico to transport drugs and other items. The Sinaloa Cartel, which has the largest international reach, uses crossing points near west Texas as smuggling routes.

The Juarez Cartel, a rival of Sinaloa, targets drug consumer markets primarily in El Paso, according to the report. Though both use the border to smuggle drugs, neither has a presence in Texas. Texas' most dangerous gangs are Tango Blast and associated Tango cliques, with an estimated 19, members, Texas Mexican Mafia, with about 4, members, Latin Kings, with 1, members, and Mara Salvatrucha, commonly known as MS with members in Texas. The DEA targets those four for their presences across the state, relationships with Mexican cartels, consistent criminal activities across country borders and violent dispositions.

Click through the slideshow to see which 11 street gangs and 2 Mexican Transnational Criminal Organizations are working together in Texas. David A. Professor Kathleen Segerson. Clemens Fuest. Erling Eide. Home Contact us Help Free delivery worldwide.

Cartels and anti-competitive agreements

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The Sinaloa cartel

How Do Cartels Operate? Description What does cartel behavior look like?

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El Chapo and the End of the Big Drug Cartels

How is it distinguishable from competitive behavior? It describes a collusive outcome in terms of price and an allocation of market supply, how a collusive outcome is monitored and enforced, and how a cartel's organizational structure is designed.

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The book provides an understanding of how cartels operate and generates a rich set of collusive markers based on market data. In addition, this analysis has implication for future directions in the theory of cartels.

Cartels and anti-competitive agreements

By identifying empirical regularities and institutional features of hard-core cartels, this can be used to guide theoretical modeling. The book describes cartel behavior and provides a behavioral screening approach to identify patterns in market data consistent with a cartel operating.

Cocaine: why the cartels are winning - The Economist

It is an invaluable resource for policy-makers in regulatory environments and researchers studying the industrial organization of cartels. Product details Format Paperback pages Dimensions x x 6. Other books in this series. Microeconomics of Insurance Ray Rees.

In Mexico, ‘The Cartels Do Not Exist’: A Q&A With Oswaldo Zavala

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