World's most powerful democracy is yet to act on organised crime groups
As you know, pernicious cults can be of any size, duration and level of criminality. They are presented externally as traditional associations. These can be arbitrarily defined by their instigators as almost any banal group (religious, cultural, political, commercial, etc.). However, internally, they are always totalitarian (i.e. they are centrally-controlled and require of their core-adherents an absolute subservience to the group, and its leadership, above all other persons). The leaders of some pernicious cults have continued to organize the creation, and/or dissolution, and/or subversion, of further (apparentlyindependent) corporate structures pursuing lawful, and/or unlawful, activities in order to prevent, and/or divert, investigation and isolate themselves from liability. In this way, a few cultic organized crime groups, like 'Amway' and'Scientology,' have survived all isolated challenges to the authenticity of their constituent parts, and continued to subdivide, and spread, like cancers; enslaving the minds, and destroying the lives of countless individuals in the process. At the same time, their bosses have acquired absolute control over capital sums which place them alongside the most notorious racketeers in history.
During the 1960s, the Federal Racketeer Influenced Corrupt Organizations Act was drawn up in the USA. This powerful legislation, which many people wrongly-assume was only designed to tackle the Italian/American Mafia, could have been envoked immediately by senior US law enforcement agents to limit the enduring problem of all organized crime groups, no matter how deceptively these might be presented externally.
When is a current US administration going to accept that, by passing the RICO Act in 1970, but then not rigorously enforcing it (without fear of favour), what purports to be the world's most-powerful democracy has (in effect) authorized the setting-up of US-based, global, anti-democratic, organized crime groups?
If it wasn't for its serious consequences, then the irony of this situation would be exquisite.