The police allege that bread retailers of all sizes, whether a street vendor or a supermarket, have had to buy their bread from bakeries tied to the Camorra Mafia for years.
Thanks to waves of immigration from Italy in the early 19th century, Wales developed a strong Italian community with its own cafes and restaurants. “There used to be as many as five on the same street,” explains Cardiff University’s Bruna Chezzi.
The people of Naples are planning to make a two-kilometer-long pizza. That’s a pizza that is one mile and a quarter long.
On Saturday night, Italian polizei dressed up as pizza delivery boys busted a boss in the infamous Camorra family in Naples, arresting him while dropping off some ‘za that he planned on enjoying while watching a soccer game.
Criminals in Naples are pretty audacious.
Since starting out in the late 1970s, Zachmann has walked the streets of Naples with anti-mafia brigades, documented marginalized Chinese communities in Hong Kong, and worked on the integration of immigrants in Marseille.
The mayor of San Vitaliano has issued an ordinance banning the usage of wood-fired ovens in restaurants and bakeries for the next three months unless they’re equipped with pollution-reducing filters.
Organized crime in the city is getting younger, more fragmented, more chaotic—and, authorities say, harder to control.
In the Italian province of Avellino, governor Caro Sessa thinks that you should now only get a slap-on-the-wrist fine for hitting the road after drinking a whole bottle of wine.
An Italian association is imploring European governments to force aspiring pizza-makers to take hundreds of hours of courses and earn a license first.
Antonio Russo releases Gain, with Neopolitan inspiration.