Criminalization and the state

As Russia moved from a state controlled economy and state ownership of industries and natural resources, no regulatory infrastructure was put in place to oversee privatisation and business transactions. Nor did western governments or businesspersons advising Russian enterprises in the process of privatisation provide proposals for methods to limit or regulate the flow of resources from state to private ownership. For this reason, many commentators believe that the problematic transition in Russia has been in part the responsibility of western advisers who failed to understand the full context and ramifications of the transition. Moreover, unfortunately, the unregulated “transition” in Russia occurred in an environment conducive to the development of organized crime.

Related Subject(s): Human Rights and Refugees ; Migration
Sustainable Development Goals:
Countries: Russian Federation
-contentType:Journal -contentType:Contributor -contentType:Concept -contentType:Institution
This is a required field
Please enter a valid email address
Approval was a Success
Invalid data
An Error Occurred
Approval was partially successful, following selected items could not be processed due to error