Implementation of UNTOC & FATF and formation of Organised Crime Ministry/Department:
Snehil always wanted to get a doctorate (PhD) in Organised Crime but couldn’t find a professor due to which he converted his research work into PILs based on the theories and experiments established. He took over the entire structure of Criminal Justice System and its Laws directly or indirectly linked with Organised Crime to combine them as one. He has demanded for a Central Ministry / Department to handle Organised Crime by first combining all the Laws / Acts / Recommendations together i.e. TADA, MCOCA, UNTOC, FATF, UAPA, OCIS, GCOCA and OCIU. His petition is further based on the Agreement signed between United Nations and the President of India in the year 2011. Based on this document, every Indian State, Union Territory and its relevant departments were supposed to setup a Nodal Department for Organised Crime. However, the Central Home Ministry confirmed Snehil of the same not being implemented till date. They also confirmed in a reply to Snehil that only 12 out of 36 States & UTs have collectively acknowledged of receiving the notice from the Home Ministry so far. On the other hand, even the United Nation (India) has kept quite in the implementation of this agreement due to lack of resources for getting it implemented. The recommendations are constructed under the guidelines of United Nations Transnational Organised Crime which has now been taken up by Criminologist Snehil Dhall by having 46 Contesting Respondents in the case filed with the Supreme Court of India.
Case Status of Money Laundering case involving Underworld Don Dawood Ibrahim and Film Producer Bharat Shah:
To learn the operational techniques of creating a format for decoding organised crime, Snehil studied a distance education program called Masters in Transnational Organised Crime under which Money Laundering was one of the key curriculums. In order to maintain Indian topics in the Masters degree, he started his research and found a pending case before the ‘Supreme Court of India’. The Supreme Court had passed an order for initiating cases pending under Organised Crime Laws. However, no action was implemented by the concern authorities. After getting disappointing answers from The Home Ministry, State Police and other departments, Snehil moved to The Bombay High Court with a PIL but got an order that the High Court doesn’t have the jurisdiction towards Supreme Court Judgement. The case was further moved to the Supreme Court, which dismissed the case stating that they cannot interfere with the orders passed by the Bombay High Court. After a deep observation, it was clear that western theories of organised crime aren’t workable as Indian system also needs the consideration of other non-legal facts due to which Snehil left the master’s degree in the first year to form his own set of theories to resolve organised crime.