social organized crime

Essay by jmartinez0531University, Bachelor'sA-, September 2014

download word file, 3 pages 0.0

Social Organized Crime Perspective Paper

Jairo R Martinez

CJA / 384

September 10, 2014

Charles Hughes





Social Organized Crime Perspective Paper

Sociologists define the term social institution as a multifaceted, combined set of social standards organized for the preservation of a basic social value. As we know the definition of the term Social institution differs from a sociologist to a normal person on the streets. A normal person constantly uses the term "institution" very inaccurately, for jails, hospitals, churches, and many other things as institution.

The term "institution" commonly reserve by sociologists to define standard systems that function into five common areas of life, which it can be commonly used as the basic standards for the primary institution.

In determining association.

It functions only for the gain and use of power.

In administrating the supply of services and goods.

In administrating the relation with the supernatural.

In conveying all information gather thru the years, for a generation to generation.

As a theory or in a shorthand method, these five basic institutions are called economy, religion, government, family and education.

These five primary standards can be found in all human associations. In the United States, these associations are not always greatly organized or as different from one another. These types of institutions exist everywhere. Their universality specifies that they are severely rooted in human nature and that they are vital in the improvement and preservation of order. Sociologists functioning in terms of the functionalist ideal society have delivered the strongest clarification of the purposes worked by social institutions. Deceptively there are definite minimum responsibilities that must be accomplished in all human groups. Unless these responsibilities are achieved effectively, the association will cease to exist. A comparison may...