The nation’s largest city in the western part of the country, Davao City, has long been a hotspot for the trade in drugs and crime, with large populations of foreigners and foreign students.
It is one of the most drug-ridden cities in the country and a magnet for drug trafficking, crime and poverty.
In the past year, however, Davos has been undergoing a seismic shift, one that has led to a sharp increase in crime.
From the very beginning of the year, police have been cracking down on the city’s drug trade.
On October 27, 2016, the city announced that it would ban all drugs.
It has been the subject of multiple investigations by police and the Philippine National Police (PNP) as well as the International Narcotics Control Board (INCB).
The ban was not just for drug users, but also for people selling drugs to tourists.
On November 6, the Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) announced that Davos had been named among the world’s safest cities for tourists.
The announcement was widely hailed as a triumph for Davos, which is among the safest cities in Southeast Asia, despite its status as a hub for the drug trade in the Philippines.
However, Davo has been facing a surge in crime, which has led some people to question whether Davos is actually a safe place to live.
And as police crack down on drug trafficking and crime in Davos’ capital, other cities are facing a similar problem.
How did Davos become so dangerous?
Davos was originally part of a “mixed zone” of the Philippines, where the main commercial and industrial zones were located.
However in 2017, the government expanded the area to include the capital, Manila, which was home to more than 30 million people.
As a result, the number of drug users increased.
The number of people arrested in Davao increased by 30 percent, according to the Philippine police.
A police officer told Human Rights Watch that he had received numerous calls from drug users and traffickers complaining that the police were ignoring their calls and asking them to come to the police station, instead of the municipal court, where they could get justice.
These calls, he said, caused police to believe that the drugs were being sold in the city and that drug users were being arrested, detained and sent to prison.
Police in Davoa were already using the same tactic in the capital of Quezon City.
In September 2017, Quezon police arrested nearly 1,000 people, including members of a street gang, for selling illegal drugs.
The same month, the police arrested more than 500 people for selling heroin in the Philippine capital.
During the same month in 2017 alone, Quezion police arrested at least 13,000 drug users for drug possession.
The drug war in Davo is not the first to hit the city.
In April 2017, police arrested five drug traffickers in Davão for selling more than 100 kilograms of drugs to customers.
In June, police in Davoz arrested 15 drug users from a group of 15 in Davuan province.
The Davuan government was in the process of changing the law to allow police to investigate crimes against tourists, including the sale of drugs.
In November 2017, a local court judge sentenced four people to prison for selling drugs in Davan.
Police arrested a total of 12 people from Davan, with the rest of the suspects arrested at the provincial court.
On December 5, police raided the offices of a local group of drug sellers in the central city of Quezantes, arresting 10 people, all of them local residents.
In a recent incident in Davorao, police used a water cannon to disperse protesters in the town of San Jose, which had become known as a “narco market” in recent years.
Police used pepper spray and tear gas to disperse the crowd of around 100 protesters, according the Associated Press news agency.
The police arrested and detained three people and confiscated a quantity of cocaine.
In Davao, the situation has been even more dangerous.
According to police, drug users have been arrested in the past two years for selling to tourists in the province.
In December 2016, police were searching for five people who were allegedly selling drugs near the town’s main airport.
Police found four people and arrested one of them, police said.
In another case, police found a suspected drug trafficker in a house in the provincial capital, Quezes.
In January, police detained a suspected buyer in Quezures, police reported.
According the police, the buyer was in possession of more than 200 kilograms of cocaine, valued at more than P1.8 million.
Police also reported that one of their drug busts involved a suspected seller of heroin, whose identity was unknown.
In addition, police also reported the discovery of a shipment of cocaine that had been sold to a drug user who was being investigated for a murder case.
At the same time, Dav