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International Narcotics Control Strategy Report 2003

International Narcotics Control Strategy Report (INCSR) is an annual report by the Department of State to Congress prepared in accordance with the Foreign Assistance Act.  It describes the efforts of key countries to attack all aspects of the international drug trade in Calendar Year 2003.
The report was released on March 1, 2004

The Americas & Canada

The documents are in PDF and ZIP format.  You must have the latest version of Adobe Acrobat Reader to be able to open the files. If you do not have it, you can download from here free.
 

Canada, Mexico, and Central America

Belize

I. Summary

Belize, part of the major transit zone for narcotics moving towards the U.S., was removed from the Majors list in 1999. At the time, declining seizure rates and lack of hard evidence that drugs were transiting through Belizean waters and air space supported this decision. However, new evidence that Belize is a regular transshipment point continues to emerge...

Canada, Mexico, and Central America

The Caribbean & The Bahamas

I. Summary

The Bahamas continues its role as a major transit country for cocaine and marijuana bound to the U.S. from South America and the Caribbean. The Government of The Bahamas (GCOB) cooperates with the United States Government (USG) to stop the flow of illegal drugs through its territory, to target Bahamian drug trafficking organizations and to reduce the domestic demand for drugs within the Bahamian population...

The Caribbean & The Bahamas

South America

Argentina

I. Summary

Argentina is not a major drug producing country, but it is a transit country for cocaine flowing from neighboring Bolivia, and less so from Peru and Colombia. Argentina has also become a transit area for Colombian heroin en route to the U.S. East Coast (primarily New York), although there is no evidence that the quantities involved significantly affect supply in the U.S. According to Argentine government (GOA) statistics, domestic drug use continues on the upswing. Although the number of arrests for possession and trafficking declined in 2003, seizures of most types of drugs increased in 2003. This is indicative of a more focused use of investigative resources, to target trafficking organizations instead of individual violators. Argentina is a party to the 1988 UN Drug Convention...

South America

 

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March 26, 2004
 

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