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US News Italy: 130 grams of cocaine discovered in coffee beans

15:10  21 july  2020
15:10  21 july  2020 Source:   bcboltlefig-a.akamaihd.net

Coronavirus. “Too many countries in the wrong direction”, judges the WHO

 Coronavirus. “Too many countries in the wrong direction”, judges the WHO © Denis Balibouse - REUTERS Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, director general of the WHO on February 28, 2020. According to its director, the actions of certain governments and people do not leave not predict return to normal "in the foreseeable future". The world will not return to "old normal for the foreseeable future" , estimated Monday the World Health Organization (WHO), in the aftermath of a record day of 230,000 new cases of coronavirus .

Police in Italy discovered 130 grams of cocaine stuffed in over 500 beans of coffee after opening a package addressed to a fictional movie mob boss.

Police in Italy discovered cocaine stuffed inside individually hollowed-out coffee beans , after opening a parcel addressed to a fictional Mafia boss from Investigators found 130 grams of cocaine in a two kilogram shipment of coffee beans that arrived at Milan's Malpensa Airport from Colombia, according

The coffee beans had been emptied and filled with cocaine before being closed with black tape. A 50-year-old man was arrested by police.

Le colis comportant la drogue était en provenance de Colombie. © twitter screenshot - Guardia di Finanza The parcel containing the drugs was from Colombia.

Italian police discovered 130 grams of cocaine in a 2-kilogram package of coffee beans, reports CNN . The grains had been emptied before being filled with cocaine and sealed with black tape.

The package, coming from Colombia, arrived at Milan Malpensa airport. It is the name of the recipient which alerted the Italian customs services: the parcel was intended for a certain Santino D'Antonio, a fictional character of a mafia boss appearing in the film John Wick 2.

Ille-et-Vilaine. The Louison Bobet Museum, in the footsteps of a legendary cyclist

 Ille-et-Vilaine. The Louison Bobet Museum, in the footsteps of a legendary cyclist © Ouest-France The son of the village's former baker, Louison Bobet started cycling at the age of 10, delivering bread. The Saint-Méen-le-Grand museum, dedicated to Louison Bobet, has brought cycling enthusiasts together for years in a modern and interactive place. Born in Saint-Méen-le-Grand, the triple winner of the Tour de France is a true idol in his native country. If we talk to someone about Saint-Méen-le-Grand, that will mean nothing to them.

Police in Italy discovered 130 grams of cocaine stuffed in over 500 beans of coffee after opening a package addressed to a fictional movie mob boss.

Police in Italy discovered 130 grams of cocaine stuffed in over 500 beans of coffee after opening a package addressed to a fictional movie mob boss.

A 50-year-old man arrested

The Italian police managed to trace it to the destination of the package, in Florence, where they arrested a 50-year-old man who was going to a tobacco shop to collect it.

The man, an Italian officially domiciled in Medellín - a Colombian city known to be a stronghold of drug trafficking - was known to the police. He had previously been arrested for drug-related offenses.

Historic seizure earlier in the summer

This new case comes weeks after Italian police made a historic drug seizure in the port of Salerno in southwestern Italy. At the beginning of July, 14 tons of amphetamines produced by Daesh had been discovered in 3 suspicious containers.

Worth one million euros, the shipment represented "the largest seizure of amphetamines in the world" according to the Italian authorities.

This photo does not show the burial of a poisoned police dog .
The photo is of a ceremony in honor of a dog from a United States Police Department who died of cancer in 2017. Little is known of this dog except that his name was Kaos and that he was poisoned. This is, in any case, what explains, by suggesting that these facts are recent, the short text which accompanies the photo of what looks like a ceremony in the homage of a dead dog that a man holds in his arms. This photo, published on July 22, has been shared and commented on thousands of times.

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