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Intelligence sources have revealed to WikiLao that foreign mafias are growing rampantly in Italy. After having “paid their dues,” they are expanding their interests and their activities, thanks in part to the Ttroubles of Cosa Nostra (the Sicilian mafia) and the fragmentation of the Camorra (the Neapolitan mafia) clans.

And so, in the Italian criminal underground, Nigerians have managed to gain control of important sectors of the drug market. However, it is in human trafficking that they rule almost undisputed, and prostitution is their core-business.
The globalist approach of so-called “cultists”  has facilitated their seizure of control over various illegal routes, through which drugs and hopeless humans (mostly young women) are ferried as if they were cattle.
An important operations center of the black mafia is in Togo. This is where the expeditions to villages in Nigeria are organized, and girls are recruited and later sent off to Italy to work as prostitutes. 

The documents of a recent investigation in Rome that led to 47 arrests, tell of a Nigerian girl called Susan, who contacted so-called Angela (also known as Mary Osakioduwa Bello, arrested with the accusation of being a member of the African criminal organization) and told her she was on her way to Benin.

The conversation, which was wire-tapped by investigators, reveals meandering routes: “we arrived in Burkina Faso yesterday, our truck has broken down. It is with a mechanic and we don’t know how long it will take to fix it,” said Susan. Angela asked, “did you go through Mali?” Susan answered affirmatively and added: “now we are here, from Burkina Faso we’ll head towards Cotonou,” in Benin.

The clans finance the voyage of the Nigerian citizens to Libya, according to the findings of various investigations.  Once there, they end up on long waiting lists before they can embark and attempt to enter in Italy illegally. Many of the women who board the rickety ships are headed for a life of prostitution.  The mafia members "find lodging for them and provide for their daily needs," in effect turning them into slaves.
In order to protects their trafficking, and expand their businesses, the cultists have learned to develop contacts with the people who count.
Investigators listened to the conversation of a person known as Sonny as he informed his boss that “there’s a mess at the Nigerian embassy in Rome,” where, according to the investigations, someone was paid to solve problems with documents.

A woman asked Osagie Jubrilla Bello (who was later arrested by the ROS, Special Operations Group of the Carabinieri) for help. Her sister had to renew her passport. “How much does she have to bring when she comes?” she asked. “Two-hundred and fifty euros,” was his reply. Bello is described as an individual with “clear ties to embassy employees.”

Investigators also recorded the preoccupation of one of the cultist bosses for the arrest of a Nigerian in Rome, who had been found in possession of various documents and photographs, despite having already received a deportation order. The documents turned out to be authentic, according to the follow-up investigation.

Another conversation, between a woman and one of the Nigerian criminals, seems to imply an involvement of other more shady powers. “I don’t want to take a loss,” said the woman, referring to an illegal investment. She wanted her money back, and threatened to “send the secret service to arrest everybody,” as reported in the court documents of an Italian investigation.
June 22, 2014