This essay investigates the organized deviance as revealed in the activities of a gang named Aggi Crew in St. Paul’s area of Bristol. This was a notorious drug-peddling gang whose members sometimes involved in street brawls with rival gangs in the area. Their dastard actions have sometime invited armed police to be constantly station on St. Paul with the intention of preventing the gangsters from flouting laws and terrorise innocent citizen in the area (BBC, 2003). Though some of the gang’s activities would be explained here, however, the central goal of this paper is to detail the appropriate responses from the concerned criminal justice systems.
member’s surname. The gang’s main activity is to peddle drugs locally in the areas of Bristol. Sometimes they were engaged in street fights with rival gangs. What made the Bristol residents unsettled and greatly worried about Aggi Crew was the fact that they had had deadly weapons and guns in their possessions. They had also been involved in armed robbery at the famous White and Black Café, a place that was rumored to be the melting-pot for both drug buyers and sellers (Thompson, 2003).
Judging by the explosion of gangsters’ criminal activities in Britain, the question every thoughtful person may want to ask is: are there any legal provisions to combat this plague of violent gang crime in the United Kingdom? Critically, there are some laws and statutes of Her Majesty that are enacted for the purpose of preventing all kinds of crime in Britain, including drug and violent crimes mostly committed by gangs. Incidentally, Misuse of Drug Act 1971 is meant to discourage the use, sale and spread of harmful drugs like cocaine, heroin and other stimulants; The Firearms Act 1968 totally discourages the use of firearms for the purpose of causing harm and damage to other people and their properties; Criminal Justice Act 2003establishes the modalities