In Colombia, the “wilder” cartels are making money by driving tourists to Cartagena and Colombia’s second-largest city Cartaguate, where the average age is 25 and the average wage is about $20 a month.
“You have to understand that the drugs that we are selling are not going to be a problem for them,” says Manuel Gonzalez, a drug smuggler who runs a Cartageni hotel and bar.
“This is not a situation that has existed for some time.”
But the cartels do have a very different approach to how they are doing business in Colombia.
While the country’s economy has grown, Colombia has seen its murder rate rise steadily since 2006.
The country’s rate of homicide in 2012 stood at 22 per 100,000 people.
That’s up from a national rate of 14.7 in 2006.
Colombia’s homicide rate also has more than doubled since 2006, when the country was facing an economic crisis that resulted in a sharp drop in foreign investment and the disappearance of a major foreign currency, the bolivar.
This year, the country faces the prospect of being unable to pay the $50 million (€39 million) that the United Nations International Monetary Fund (IMF) says the country owes for the relief it needs to cope with the crisis.
Colombia is not the only place that’s seen a spike in murders and drug trafficking since President Juan Manuel Santos came to power in 2015.
In 2016, Colombia experienced its deadliest year on record, with nearly 50,000 deaths and more than 3,300 drug-related murders, according to the United States Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).
A number of countries are seeing a similar increase in crime.
The rise in drug-driven violence has led to increased tensions between police and gangs that are fighting for control of areas with large drug-producing industries.
Colombia also saw its population boom in recent years, from roughly 12 million in 2000 to nearly 24 million in 2015, according a 2016 report from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
According to the DEA, more than 30,000 civilians have been killed by drug traffickers since 2015, more people than were killed in all of the conflict in Afghanistan between 2001 and 2014 combined.
“We see a lot of young people, especially from the rural areas, who have become the new generation of drug traffickers,” said José Antonio Barroso, the DEA’s chief of operations.
The “wild” cartels have been accused of trafficking cocaine, heroin, and methamphetamine, and they also have links to the Middle East.
Some of these groups have ties to the FARC, an indigenous rebel group that has fought the Colombian government for decades.
Colombian police are known to be involved in drug operations in Cartagenias favelas, where drug cartels are active.
In one incident, a Colombian officer was accused of firing on a group of young men in a street in Cartagos favela, killing two of them.
Police have also been accused in a number of cases of killing people on the side of the road in Cartagic.
According a recent report by the Colombia Human Rights Observatory, at least 2,924 people have been murdered in Colombia since 2015.
“If you look at the whole country, you’ll see that the murder rate is rising,” says Carlos Rizal, a Colombia expert at the European Council on Foreign Relations.
“There’s a certain degree of impunity, especially in Cartags faveles.”
The “Wilder” Cartagens “wilding” cartel The Cartagenes “wilders” cartel is a Colombian cartel that is mostly made up of people who are over the age of 40.
Its operations in the city of Cartagenos, a hub of the drug trade, include drug trafficking, murder, and kidnapping.
According the DEA website, the Cartagnes “wildings” cartel has killed at least 17,836 people in the country since 2006 and has more recently claimed responsibility for the killings of more than 2,000.
The cartels most important activity is trafficking cocaine and heroin, which the group sells through its barbershops and beauty parlors.
The drug is used in many Latin American countries, including Mexico, Colombia, Brazil, Peru, and Argentina.
The cartel’s “wild-life” tactics include kidnapping women, selling them to traffickers, and killing them.
“I do not think there’s any question that it’s a criminal organization,” said Jose Antonio Barros, a criminologist at the University of the Andes in Cartago.
“It has a very violent mentality.
It has a lot to do with the nature of the crime.”
According to data collected by the Colombian Police, between 2010 and 2015, “wilde” cartels killed between 3,000 and 5,000 Colombians. “The wild