DOJ will crack down on violent gangs

Law enforcement officials on the Fort Peck Indian Reservation in Montana began training this week on accessing the federal data.

Jeff Sessions, the United States attorney general who runs the Department of Justice (DOJ) and is in charge of making sure that everyone-including police officers-obey the law, has increasingly made it clear that he does not support prosecuting law enforcement officers who violate the civil rights of the people they are supposed to serve.

President Donald Trump echoed Sessions' commitment to a more aggressive crime fighting approach, going a step further to blame the Obama administration by name for the rise of MS-13.

"We can not allow this to continue".

MS-13 is the USA -based arm of Salvadoran crime gang Mara Salvatrucha.

He says tougher enforcement of immigration and border crimes will curb gang activity. "If you are a gang member: We will find you".

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Anchor Allison Latos got an inside look at the five-year-long investigation in Charlotte that sent more than 30 MS-13 gang members to prison.

"Sanctuary cities are aiding these cartels to refill their ranks and putting innocent life - including the lives of countless law-abiding immigrants - in danger", said Sessions.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions listens to reporter's question before a meeting of the Attorney General's Organized Crime Council and Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Forces (OCDETF) Executive Committee to discuss implementation of the President's Executive Order 13773, Tuesday, April 18, 2017, at the Justice Department in Washington.

"These organizations enrich themselves by peddling poison in our communities, trafficking children for sexual exploitation, and inflicting horrific violence in the communities where they operate", Sessions said.

The broader mission is focused on strengthening relationships with reservations across the country.

Sessions blamed this increase on former administrations' immigration policies.

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