Chilean expatriats in Chile may be the first group to face problems with the country’s anti-corruption laws.
It is a sensitive issue with a long history.
Many Chileans live abroad and work in Chile.
The country has an extradition treaty with the US and has strict rules on how to deal with fugitives who have not yet been brought to justice.
The extradition treaty is often criticized as lax, but the authorities have made efforts to crack down on organised crime and criminals in the past.
Some expatriations have been accused of running a criminal enterprise.
The Chilean government has also accused the group of laundering funds and helping to fund drug gangs.
However, expatriation activists have also faced problems, especially with those who have emigrated in the last decade or so.
“In terms of expatriating and working in Chile, you should be careful, because they can be very, very demanding,” says David Tufaro, an expatriated Chilean who has lived in Santiago for more than a decade.
“It’s a hard life.
There are always problems.”
Tufaryo, who is currently working in Mexico City, says he has seen the effect of Chileans working abroad on expatriat communities in Chile: “It was very hard to get in touch with some of them because they have been away for so long.
They feel like they have no place to go.
They just feel abandoned.
They think, ‘I can’t afford to pay for this’.” Tufarro says he hopes that Chileans will be able to take their complaints to the Chilean authorities and get them to investigate the problem.
“They should be allowed to complain about what’s going on, and that’s why I am going to give them a heads-up.
I have got them a list of people I know who have complained about the expat community.”
Chilean expats are the largest group of expats in the country.
In the year to March 2016, there were about 1.2 million expatriacy residents, according to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC).
The UN estimates that between 5.3 million and 8.1 million Chileans work abroad.
It says that Chile has a population of more than 1.6 million, making it the third-largest Latin American country after Mexico and Argentina.
Chile has about 40 million people and about 890,000 of them live abroad.