The latest Tweets from Lesbian Sex Mafia (@LesbianSexMafia). Lesbian Sex Mafia (LSM) is a social and educational organization for women and transfolk who. The Lesbian Sex Mafia (LSM), founded in , is an informative support group in New York City for lesbian, bisexual, heterosexual, and trans women. Russian Mafia boss is secretly filmed having sex in prison with 'human rights activist who was supposed to be checking his jail cell'.
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It's MAFIA 3 Monday so lets pick up where we left off. Last time we didn't get to the SEX but today strap up we're going in! BTW I changed my. More than 80% of women brought to Europe from Nigeria are unknowingly “sponsored” by sex traffickers who have paid for their journey. Lesbian Sex Mafia. likes. The Lesbian Sex Mafia, founded in , is an information and support group in New York City for lesbian, bisexual.
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By law, each migrant awaiting asylum is given an electronic card to check in and out of the centre when making outings. But Verzera says he found that migrants who had been gone for months were kept on the list for financial support. The centre was, on paper, far over capacity, and received extra funds to help with the overload when, in reality, they were taking care of far fewer people than the documents stated. In , Maccarrone, who previously ran the migrant reception centre on the island of Lampedusa , came under criminal investigation for corruption at Cara di Mineo.
He was accused of collusion with the mafia, and of using funds intended for the care of migrants and refugees for personal gain. The charges against him have since been reduced to aggravated fraud and corruption.
He maintains he is innocent, and is working as a volunteer at one of the smaller migrant centres in Catania while he awaits trial.
In March , in an interview with the rightwing newspaper Il Giornale , he revealed that the state had started investigations into prisons and refugee camps where extremists were recruiting migrants awaiting word on their asylum requests. The alarm about radicalisation overshadowed the fact that criminal groups are recruiting migrants from the camps for forced or low-paid labour. At harvest times, men leave Cara di Mineo in the early morning and gather along a triangle of dirt off the state highway.
It is a degrading display, made worse by the fact that they are paid a mere fraction of what Italians would be paid for the same work. When asylum requests are rejected, applicants have one chance to appeal. If they fail, they are given a slip of paper that says they have five days to leave the country, but no means to do so. Torn-up shreds of those papers are a common sight in the ditches beside the road near the centre.
Those turned down are easy bait for criminal gangs working inside the camps, who get paid for providing mafia groups with illegal cheap labour, running drugs and arms or working in the many industries those groups have infiltrated.
The group, which prosecutors defined as a mafia-style association, had siphoned off millions of euros intended to fund public services. The group had also infiltrated asylum centres across the country, buying and selling names and details of migrants who had long disappeared, in order to keep the per-person state funding coming.
During the investigation, one of the alleged bosses of the group, Salvatore Buzzi, was caught on a wiretap bragging about how much money he made off the backs of asylum seekers. Another appeal is under way. Investigators say the criminals stole tens of millions of euros in public funds intended for asylum seekers to live on while their applications were heard.
Prosecutor Nicola Gratteri said detectives had filmed appalling conditions inside the centre. The investigation is ongoing, and no trial date has been set. The priest has denied the charges and claims he has always fought against the mafia. Those in charge of the smaller centres then use the names to claim daily allowances. This is one of the reasons trafficked women have been allowed to leave so easily: their names tend to stay on the lists, and the centres continue to receive funding.
As they leave, they are quickly replaced. Some centres take on more migrants than they can manage, in order to earn extra revenue, so refugees end up living in dangerously overcrowded conditions. Trafficked women who disappear to work as sex slaves have little chance of being rescued, because their absence causes no concern. N igerian girls who are trafficked directly to madams in Naples and elsewhere are forced to do sex work to pay off large debts.
There are other incidentals, including room, board, clothing and rent for the space on the pavement from which they solicit sex. It can take five years or more of sexual slavery to pay the debts. Then, women are free to go, but some end up becoming madams themselves, either convinced there are lucrative profits to be made, or as an act of revenge: to visit on others what they had to endure. Many of the trafficked Nigerian women end up in Castel Volturno, outside Naples, known as the most lawless part of Italy.
Murder rates are the highest in the country, and locals call it Beirut, or the Bronx. Most migrants live in another former military residential development, now dilapidated and controlled by the Camorra, who charge rent to squatters and trafficked women.
African migrants first started coming to the area in large numbers in the s, to work in the tomato fields for low wages.
The Africans were not welcome to integrate with the Italians and instead set up a peripheral society where they lived outside the law, often squatting in illegally built or unfinished buildings. Italian authorities did not pay much attention to them at the time, but they were not ignored by the Camorra.
By the s, women started arriving in greater numbers. They were rarely hired for farm work, so many had no choice but to prostitute themselves. Many of those first prostitutes eventually became madams, controlled by Nigerian drug-smuggling gangs, who had to pay protection money to the Camorra to operate on their territory. When the gangs discovered there was a demand, madams recruited more women from Nigeria to the area.
The investigators say that in she was waiting for three young women to make their way to Naples from Cara di Mineo. One of those young women was Joy. The car she was waiting for was never going to take her to a hairdressing job. It was going to take her straight to Mummy Shade. During the investigation, an undercover police officer was tipped off by one of the aid agencies working in Cara di Mineo, and picked Joy up on the road leading through the citrus groves.
Because Joy was named in the sealed arrest warrant as a victim of trafficking, after cooperating with the police, she was given asylum and moved to northern Europe to join a relative.