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There are almost 5, criminal gangs in the UK. By Duncan Campbell. Thu 4 Jul W ho rules the underworld today, and where do they conduct their business? Once there were the familiar mugshots and Runyonesque nicknames, the clubs and pubs where the usual suspects gathered, plotted and schemed. Now organised crime is run like any other business, and its leading figures look like every other broker or tycoon. The underworld has become the overworld. London has become the global capital of money-laundering and the beating heart of European organised crime.
Crime is an essential part of the British economy, providing hundreds of thousands of jobs, not just for professional criminals — the NCA reckons there are 4, organised crime groups in operation — but for police and prison officers, lawyers and court officials, and a security business that now employs more than half a million people.
Just as the names of familiar shops have been departing from the high street, the old family firms of criminals are disappearing, whether in London, Glasgow, Newcastle or Manchester. And just as British football fans have had to learn how to pronounce the names of the legions of new foreign players, detectives have had to learn to do the same for the increasing number of new criminals. Britain was once dealing with drugs imports from half a dozen countries; now it is more than A young person who would in the past have sought an apprenticeship in a trade or industry may now find that drug dealing offers better career prospects.
And, apart from drugs and guns, British trading channels now facilitate the trafficking of women from eastern Europe and Africa for prostitution and children from Vietnam as low-level drug workers. The days of having a drugs gang, a firearms gang or a people-trafficking gang have changed because of the concept of polycriminality.
Groups satisfying criminal markets, whatever they may be, is now much more common. These are businesses and people are looking to exploit markets, so why confine yourself to one market? Wainwright, who served as Europol chief for nine years, has also noted this internationalisation of crime. This was multinational business with specialists in recruitment, movement, money-laundering and the forging of documents.