Border and shadow operations laboratory

Determining the influence of money as an inciting force and energy pushing a person to unlawful actions. Developing anti-criminal techniques aimed at correcting the psycho-emotional attitudes of the individual in order to remove them from borderline and shadow situations.

Enrichment as a motive for offences

Enrichment is one of the most common motives for offences. The desire for material gain, money, property or other resources can motivate an individual to commit unlawful acts.

– Economic crimes. Fraud, financial fraud, embezzlement of money or property, and forgery of documents can all be committed to obtain money or property.

– Drug business. The drug trade is a highly profitable criminal activity.

– Robberies and burglaries. Robberies of banks, homes, shops, and other targets are committed to obtain money or valuables.

– Corruption. People enrich themselves illegally through bribery and abuse of office.

– Extortion. Criminals use threats or violence to get the victim to give them money.

– Identity theft. Through identity theft, criminals gain access to the victim’s bank accounts or funds.

– Power structures and organised crime. Members of organised crime groups seek enrichment through control over certain territories, businesses.

– Intellectual property theft. Criminals may steal patents, technology, information and other intellectual resources.

Development of anti-criminal techniques

The development of anti-criminal techniques aimed at correcting the psycho-emotional attitudes of individuals and preventing borderline and shadow situations is an important task for society. The application of such techniques requires a multifaceted approach and the consideration of various factors. The development of such techniques may include:

– Psychological counselling and training.

Provision of psychological assistance and counselling to persons prone to illegal actions or in risky situations.

– Social support and integration.

Creation of social support programmes. Development of social and vocational rehabilitation projects.

– Education and information.

Carrying out educational campaigns on the consequences of unlawful acts. Providing information on the law, rights and duties of citizens.

– Social skills.

Development of skills to adapt to social situations.

– Prevention and child protection.

Development of crime prevention programmes for children and adolescents.
Creation of a support system for children in risky family conditions.

– Development of alternative interests.

Supporting the development of hobbies, sports, arts and other constructive interests in order to prevent negative activity.

– Co-operation with law enforcement agencies.

Collaboration with police and other law enforcement agencies to prevent crime and involve individuals in rehabilitation programmes.

– Effectiveness Evaluation.

Regular measurement of the effectiveness of techniques.

The development of anti-crime techniques requires the co-ordinated work of specialists from different fields. An effective strategy must take into account the individual needs of each person and the factors that influence their behaviour.

Money and wrongdoing

Money significantly influences an individual’s behaviour and decisions.

– Motivation. Money motivates people. The possibility of material gain motivates unlawful acts.

– Material Need. People in financial distress may see illegal actions as a chance to get the money they need quickly.

– Social pressure. A group or environment may tempt a person to commit illegal acts.

– Anonymity and distancing. The Internet and digital communications create anonymity. It reduces the sense of responsibility for wrongdoing.

It is important to note that the socio-cultural context, moral values, and individual characteristics of a person influence his or her choices regarding the commission of unlawful acts. It should be remembered that many people in difficult financial situations remain law-abiding.