- Investigators of organized crime
- Controlled delivery
- Physical and electronic surveillance
- Undercover operations
- Financial analysis
- Use of informants
- Rights of victims and witnesses in investigations
Published in May 2018
Regional Perspective: Pacific Islands Region - added in November 2019
Regional Perspective: Eastern and Southern Africa - added in April 2020
This module is a resource for lecturers
The following readings are recommended for students interested in exploring the topics of this Module in more detail, and for lecturers teaching the Module:
- Brown, Steven D., ed. (2008). Combating International Crime: The Longer Arm of the Law. Abingdon: Routledge-Cavendish.
- Casey, John (2010). Policing the World: The Practice of International and Transnational Policing. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press.
- Hufnagel, Saskia and Carole McCartney (2015). Police Cooperation against Transnational Criminals. In N. Boister and R.J. Currie (Eds.). Routledge Handbook of Transnational Criminal Law (pp. 107-120). London: Routledge.
- Rutsel Silvestre, Martha, J. (2010). The Legal Foundations of INTERPOL. Hart Publishing.
- Schmidt, Michael S. (2009). Report Highlights Special Risk of Undercover Police Work. The New York Times, December 1, 27.
- Schreiber, Amanda J. (2001). Dealing with the Devil: An Examination of the FBI's Troubled Relationship with Its Confidential Informants. Columbia Journal of Law and Social Problems, vol. 34, 368.
- United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (2013). Good Practices in Special Investigative Techniques. Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime. Working Group on the Smuggling of Migrant. November 11-13. CTOC/COP/WG.7/2013/2.
- Werner, Ariel C. (2014). What's in a Name? Challenging the Citizen-Informant Doctrine. New York University Law Review, vol. 89, 2336-2380.