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  1. Vincenzo Foppa - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Foppa

    Vincenzo Foppa (c. 1427–1430 – c. 1515–1516) was an Italian painter from the Renaissance period. While few of his works survive, he was an esteemed and influential painter during his time and is considered the preeminent leader of the Early ...

  2. Vincenzo Gambi - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Gambi

    Vincenzo Gambi (died 1819) was a 19th-century Italian pirate. He was one of the most violent and bloodthirsty men in the Gulf of Mexico during the early 19th century and raided shipping in the gulf for well over a decade before his death. Gambi ...

    • c. 1805-1819
    • Italy
  3. Vincenzo Casillo - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Casillo
    • Second in Command
    • Purported Involvement in The Roberto Calvi Murder
    • Negotiator in The Cirillo Kidnapping
    • Assassination
    • Aftermath
    • References

    He was one of the earliest members of the Nuova Camorra Organizzata, since its formation in 1970. Casillo was highly trusted and soon rose to become the deputy and main military chief of crime boss, Raffaele Cutolo, during the period when he was imprisoned in the prisons of Poggioreale and Ascoli Piceno. As the Nuova Camorra Organizzata's second in command, he participated in a high-level meeting with representatives of the Sicilian Mafia and Camorra clans to try to put an end to the bloody war between the Nuova Camorra Organizzata and their rivals from the Nuova Famiglia, together with Cutolo’s sister, Rosetta.

    In June 1996, the Sicilian Mafia pentito, Francesco Di Carlo claimed that Vincenzo Casillo together with another Camorrista, Sergio Vaccari were responsible for the murder of Roberto Calvi, the chairman of Banco Ambrosiano who was dubbed the "God's Banker". Casillo once confessed to murdering the bankrupt financier to Enrico Madonna, Cutolo's lawyer. Madonna himself was later murdered in October 1993, three days after telling a journalist that he was willing to tell a parliamentary commission all he knew about the Cirillo kidnapping affair (see below).

    Casillo also played an active role in negotiating the release of the Christian Democrat politician Ciro Cirillo, who had been kidnapped by the Red Brigadeson April 27, 1981. He managed to do so, in spite of being a wanted man at the time.

    On January 29, 1983, Casillo was murdered by a bomb planted under the pedal of his car, next to the SISMI Forte Boccea in Rome. Pasquale Galasso, chief of the Galasso clan and member of the rival Nuova Famiglia headed by Carmine Alfieri, was responsible for the blast. This was one of the first times that a Camorra clan had used this kind of technique to dispose of a rival. Galasso claimed that he killed Casillo in order to free Antonio Gavaand other Christian democrats from Cutolo's threats. In a meeting held in April 1982, nine months after the kidnapping, Vincenzo Casillo reportedly told Giuliano Granata, the DC mayor who had taken part with him in the negotiations: "You did what you wanted and then washed your hands." According to Galasso, who later became a pentito, the reasons for his murder were: Although there are some rumors that Cutolo ordered Casillo killed because he had taken Cutolo's part of the Cirillo ransom, Cutolo has stated that he was wary of the untrustworthiness...

    Casillo's death was one of the many factors that brought about the downfall of the Nuova Camorra Organizzata. It represented a turning point in the relationship between the local politicians and the Camorra. After his death, it was clear Cutolo not only had lost his political protection but the war as well. His former political protectors turned and provided their support to his main rival Carmine Alfieri. Many other Camorra gangs understood the shift in the balance of power caused by the death of Casillo. They abandoned the Nuova Camorra Organizzata and allied themselves with Alfieri. As the Anti-Mafia commission once wrote: On the turning point that had been reached with Casillo's murder, Galasso stated in court: The assassination of Casillo was followed by the murders of several Nuova Camorra Organizzata members by the Nuova Famiglia. Nicola Nuzzo, a key Nuova Camorra Organizzata member involved in the negotiations was battered to death in the ward of a Roman hospital in 1986, so...

    Behan, Tom (1996). The Camorra, London: Routledge, ISBN 0-415-09987-0
    Behan, Tom (2002). See Naples and Die: The Camorra and Organized Crime. London/New York: Taurus Publishers.
    Jacquemet, Marco (1996). Credibility in Court: Communicative Practices in the Camorra Trials, Cambridge University Press ISBN 0-521-55251-6
    Longrigg, Clare (1998). Mafia Women, London: Vintage ISBN 0-09-959171-5
  4. Vincenzo Tommasini - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Tommasini

    Vincenzo Tommasini (17 September 1878 – 23 December 1950) was an Italian composer. Born in Rome, Tommasini studied philology and the Greek language at the University of Rome, at the same time pursuing equally intensive studies in music at the ...

  5. Vincenzo Licciardi - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Licciardi
    • Early Career
    • Camorra Boss
    • Evading Justice
    • Capture
    • Aftermath

    Born and raised in the Neapolitan suburb of Secondigliano, Licciardi was from a powerful family of Camorristi going back a few generations. His father was a well known guappo or local boss in the 1950s. In 1994, Licciardi became the regent of the Licciardi clan whose traditional strongholds included not only its home base in the district of Secondigliano, but also to Scampia, Chiaiano, Miano and San Pietro a Patierno. The clan was previously headed by his brother, Gennaro Licciardi, nicknamed 'a scigna (The monkey), who died of blood poisoning while in the prison of Vogheraon August 3, 1994. However, an arrest in the mid-nineties prevented him from taking control and propelled his sister Maria Licciardiinto the top spot as boss of the Licciardi clan, and therefore, as head of the Secondigliano Alliance, a coalition of powerful Camorra clans which controls drug trafficking and the extortion rackets against shopkeepers in many Neapolitan suburbs. Under her leadership, the Secondiglian...

    After the arrest of his sister on June 15, 2001, Licciardi took over as a supreme head of the Secondigliano Alliance along with Paolo Di Lauro and Edoardo Contini. Apart from the dominant Licciardi clan, the alliance consisted of the Contini, Di Lauro, Mallardo and Lo Russo clans. The preceding gang wars between the many Camorra clans that constituted the alliance, led to a severe weakening of the confederation as well as unwanted police attention on its activities. Like his sister, Vincenzo was very cautious and never used the phone to communicate with his underlings, instead using small handwritten encrypted notes, similar to the Pizzini used by the Corleonesi boss, Bernardo Provenzano. Throughout his reign, Licciardi's main activity covered the illegal trafficking of clothing, which due to a sophisticated international network, which has also allowed the laundering of money from other criminal activities such as drug trafficking and extortion.

    Licciardi became wanted by the Italian police in 2003, after having served a year in prison for a previous conviction. The following year, in July 2004, an arrest warrant was issued against him for conspiracy to commit murder, and a list of other crimes. He was also added to the list of thirty most dangerous fugitives in Italy. In 2005, an international warrant was issued and his name was included in the "special program of research" in the direction of the Central Criminal Police. While a fugitive, Licciardi had managed to evade capture on at least three occasions, once fleeing through the network of sewers. Several sightings of Licciardi were reported abroad, particularly in Portugal, Spain and France. He allegedly travelled to these places in order to maintain contacts with the Magliari clan, which controls many drug routes in Europe.

    After five years on the run, Licciardi was arrested on February 7, 2008, in Cuma, near the city of Naples. He was found hiding in the apartment of distant relatives, where he lived with his wife. During his arrest, he surrendered peacefully and offered no resistance. The detection of the hide-out was made possible through the use of sophisticated technologies. Licciardi's arrest came around the same time as that of a massive anti-Mafia sweep in Italy and the United States. A large anti-Mafia operation code-named "Old Bridge" involved arrest warrants issued against a total of ninety mafiosi and mob associates of key Italian and US families who controlled drug trafficking between the two sides of the Atlantic. When Licciardi was escorted to prison by police officials, there was a turmoil by Licciardi's relatives as well as the relatives of other Camorristi, shouting, jostling and moments of tension. After his arrest, Licciardi was succeeded by Gennaro Cirelli as boss of the clan. Pier...

    On June 15, 2008, his younger sister Patrizia and his brother-in-law Eduardo Marano, known as dino dinuccio were arrested by the Carabinieri and charged with the extortion of an entrepreneur from Casoria. The entrepreneur was contemplating suicide, and had complained to the Carabinieri of the extortion attempt. The two had long been controlled by the policemen who were later arrested, due to the entrepreneur's collaboration. On July 9, 2008, five months after his arrest, 44 people linked to the Licciardi clan were arrested in a raid by the Naples police. The 44 people arrested were accused of conspiracy to murder, drug trafficking, possession of weapons, forgery and attempted aggravated robbery. Vincenzo Licciardi, who was already in prison at the time, was also charged with the aforementioned crimes. The blitz was conducted as a result of investigations that led to the arrest of Vincenzo Licciardi. An anti-Camorra raid was also undertaken by the Guardia di Finanza in Naples and the...

  6. Vincenzo Rennella - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Rennella

    Vincenzo Rennella Personal information Full name Vincenzo Renato Rennella Date of birth 8 October 1988 (age 32)Place of birth Saint-Paul-de-Vence, France Height 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) Vincenzo Renato Rennella (born 8 October 1988) is a French-born ...

  7. Vincenzo Ugolini - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Ugolini

    Vincenzo Ugolini. Vincenzo Ugolini (1 November 1578; 6 May 1638) was an Italian composer of the early Baroque era and of the Roman School.

  8. Vincenzo Lancia - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Lancia

    Vincenzo Lancia (24 August 1881 – 15 February 1937) was an Italian racing driver, engineer and founder of Lancia. Vincenzo Lancia was born in the small village of Fobello on 24 August 1881, close to Turin; his family tree starts in Fabello ...

  9. Vincenzo Scaramuzza - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo_Scaramuzza

    Vincenzo Scaramuzza (also known as Vicente Scaramuzza; 1885–1968) was an Italian pianist and music teacher. Biography Scaramuzza was born in Crotone, Italy, on June 19, 1885.Introduced to the piano by his father, Francesco, a renowned piano ...

  10. Vincenzo - Wikipedia › wiki › Vincenzo
    • Art
    • Politics
    • Religion
    • Sports
    • Characters
    • Others
    • See Also
    Justin Vincenzo Pepé Russo, a.k.a. Justin Russo, a character from Wizards of Waverly Place
    Vincenzo Cassano, the titular character from Vincenzo (TV series)
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