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Nearly all seven of the representatives taking the floor from African countries highlighted the growing dangers posed to that continent, as it was increasingly used a warehousing site and transit route for illicit drugs and pre-cursor chemicals.

The representative of Sierra Leone said a growing trend of cross-border criminal activities caused by porous borders, rogue States, weak immigrations laws, financial technology and an intricate and accessible global transportation infrastructure meant that non-State actors were directly challenging the security of several West African countries.

Against such a backdrop, he argued, as many other speakers had, that alternative development programmes should be a major pillar of the global effort to curb the drug trade.

Nevertheless, the Government planned to focus in the coming months on providing alternative replacement livelihoods to ensure that its progress towards a poppy-free environment was sustainable.

It further recognized that a major part of its anti-drug strategy had to focus on improving the country’s security, since 98 per cent of ongoing poppy production occurred in the most insecure provinces.

Peru’s representative said drug trafficking should clearly be fought in a synchronised manner on multiple fronts.

Notwithstanding statistics from the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) that pointed to declines in the global production of cocaine and heroin, anti-drug efforts should be intensified.

Indeed, the massive relocation of criminal offenders from developed to developing countries was a counter-security measure in a global world.

Further, cybercrime was an emerging regional issue that required a multi-sectoral approach.With the UNODC, the Caribbean Community had the “CARICOM Social and Development Crime Prevention Action Plan 2009-2013”.Further, the Heads of State had adopted the “Santo Domingo Pact” in February, which provided for the establishment of a consultative mechanism and internet-based donor assistance database to provide real-time information.Success in the global fight against trafficking in drugs and humans, as well as the associated problems of transnational organized crime and money-laundering, required interlocking national, regional and international strategies rooted in global cooperation, the Third Committee (Social, Humanitarian and Cultural) was told today, as it wrapped up its discussion on crime prevention, criminal justice and international drug control.Throughout the wide-ranging debate, many of the more than 40 speakers emphasized the benefits of a comprehensive approach to combating the threats posed by drug trafficking and organized crime.Also speaking were representatives of Jamaica (on behalf of the Caribbean Community), Russian Federation, Qatar, Colombia, Sudan, Venezuela, Cuba, Algeria, Iran, Malaysia, Zambia (on behalf of Southern African Development Community), Singapore, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Nicaragua, Bolivia, Jordan, Ethiopia Liechtenstein, Israel, Morocco, Ecuador, Ukraine, India, Serbia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, United Arab Emirates, Thailand, Armenia, Yemen, Maldives, Sri Lanka, El Salvador, Republic of Korea, Bangladesh.

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