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According to DOD According to U.S. Activities in Colombia aerial eradication program ammunition Appendix I U.S. areas Assistance and Support assistance to Colombia budget cocaine Colombia Face Continuing Colombia fiscal Colombia Table Colombian efforts Colombian government Colombian military Colombian National Police Counternarcotics Activities counternarcotics battalion counternarcotics operations counternarcotics program Defense delivered to Colombia DOD inventories Drug Control Policy Drug Enforcement Administration drug threat drug-trafficking activities Emergency Supplemental Appropriations Face Continuing Challenges Fiscal Year 1999 fiscal year 2000 fixed-wing aircraft FY 2000 Division Huey II human rights illegal drug activities logistical support minigun Narcotics Affairs Section National Drug Control National Police Office of National opium poppy paramilitary groups personnel provide Colombia SOUTHCOM Supplemental Appropriations Act Support for Counternarcotics support Plan Colombia trafficking U.S. agencies U.S. and Colombian U.S. assistance U.S. contractor U.S. counternarcotics assistance U.S. Embassy officials U.S. Southern Command U.S. support U.S.-provided assistance United USAID
Page 33 - October 21, 1998, the Omnibus Consolidated and Emergency Supplemental Appropriations Act of 1999 (PL 105-277) provided an additional $732 million to support antidrug and drug interdiction activities.
Page 6 - United States has supported Colombia's efforts to reduce drug-trafficking activities and to stem the flow of illegal drugs into the United States. The...
Page 6 - Defense (DOD), the Department of State, and the US Agency for International Development (USAID) have provided Colombia in terms of counternarcotics equipment, training, logistics, and related support for fiscal years 1996-2000.
Page 10 - Despite US and Colombian efforts to disrupt drug-trafficking activities, the US Embassy in Colombia has not reported any net reduction in the processing or export of refined cocaine to the United States. Moreover, according to DEA, while two major groups (the Medellin and Cali cartels) dominated drug-trafficking activities during the late 1980s and early 1990s, hundreds of smaller and more decentralized organizations are now involved in all aspects of the drug trade.
Page 3 - AO Accountability * Integrity * Reliability United States General Accounting Office Washington, BC 20548...
Page 31 - To this end, the study is sponsored jointly by the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for Special Operations and Low Intensity Conflict (OASD/SO/LIC) and the Office of the Under Secretary of State for Public Diplomacy and Public Affairs (DOS/R).
Page 11 - Call cartels) dominated drug-trafficking activities during the late 1980s and early 1990s, nundreds of smaller and more decentralized organizations are now involved in all aspects of the drug trade. According to DEA, several billion dollars flow into Colombia each year from the cocaine trade alone. This vast amount of drug money has made it possible for these organizations to gain unprecedented economic, political, and social power and influence.
Page 41 - US Drug Control Efforts \ Senator GRASSLEY. So I finish with this commentary on the letter. This suggests that we are in the process of considering a major support package without a clear idea of what it is that we are proposing to do.