What will Queensland's new laws to combat the bikie 'menace' actually achieve?
Lucky Luciano, Al Capone and FDR walk into a Democratic convention...
English hooliganism may be on the decline but new research reveals worrying links with organised crime.
Drug traffickers and their ilk are not bothered by borders now, and they'll be even less concerned if Britain leaves the EU.
We were intrigued to see what Hollywood would make of John le Carré's tale of Russian money laundering.
The UK may have signed the UN drugs convention – with its emphasis on prohibition – but that doesn't mean it can't legalise the drug.
Exactly what role does the mafia play in organised crime? And should Australian law enforcement agencies reassess their priorities?
Queensland, New South Wales, Victoria and South Australia have introduced restrictive "consorting" laws. But are the laws justified? Are they an efficient and effective way to combat organised crime?
If most of your knowledge about the mafia comes from The Godfather, you should probably read this.
Australian scholars have almost universally downplayed evidence for the ‘Ndrangheta’s existence or significance, or avoided the topic altogether.
While bankers are still free to launder and hide dirty money, arresting one of the Cartel baddies won't change anything.
The Mafia's reported promise of protection from Islamic State might seem like an offer you can't refuse. Wrong.
Italian law is very clear on what constitutes a mafia-type organisation. But that definition could change if prosecutors in a high-profile case have their way.
The pantheon of traditional American gangsters gets a chilling new addition with Scott Cooper's Black Mass.
Easy media stereotypes rather than clear evidence attributes performance enhancing drug supplies to organised criminals.
What actually is the mafia? How does it operate? And what kind of criminal threat does it pose, in Australia and around the world?
Ross William Ulbricht, the tech-savvy Texan who created the Silk Road, was sentenced to life in prison without parole on charges that equated him with a mafia boss.
New research suggests that more work needs to be done to stop criminals from subverting government procurement processes and using the spoils to fund crime and terrorism.
The UK isn't home to the mob or the mafia - and the law should reflect that.
Today's organised crime occurs through loose and undefined networks made up of criminal entrepreneurs and freelancers with little concern for group branding or loyalty.