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World Italy protests turn violent as anger mounts over Covid-19 measures

14:07  27 october  2020
14:07  27 october  2020 Source:   cnn.com

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Violent protests broke out across Italy on Monday over new restrictions to curb the country's second wave of Covid . Clashes were reported in several major cities - including Turin, where Molotov cocktails were thrown at officers. In Milan tear gas was used to disperse protesters , while violence was also

Protesters turned out by the hundreds in Turin, Milan and other Italian cities to vent their anger , sometimes Anti-lockdown protesters gather in Italy amid response to COVID - 19 pandemic. We process your data to deliver content or advertisements and measure the delivery of such content or

Protesters have clashed with police in northern Italy, as demonstrations erupted across the country Monday night over government restrictions aimed at quelling a second wave of Covid-19.

a group of people walking in the rain: Demonstrators clash with Riot Police during the protest against the lockdown in Piazza Castello on October 26, 2020 in Turin, Italy. The protest is organized to protest against the blockade to restaurant and bars and curfew imposed in the Piedmont Region and by the Italian Government of the evening lockdown which will start from today at 6pm to contain the coronavirus pandemic. (Photo by Mauro Ujetto/NurPhoto via Getty Images) © Mauro Ujetto/NurPhoto/Getty Images Demonstrators clash with Riot Police during the protest against the lockdown in Piazza Castello on October 26, 2020 in Turin, Italy. The protest is organized to protest against the blockade to restaurant and bars and curfew imposed in the Piedmont Region and by the Italian Government of the evening lockdown which will start from today at 6pm to contain the coronavirus pandemic. (Photo by Mauro Ujetto/NurPhoto via Getty Images)

In Turin, dozens were wounded in the clashes, and protesters set fire to garbage bins and looted luxury boutiques, including Gucci and Louis Vuitton stores, police said.

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Triggering the violence in Turin were a group of “ultras”, as violent football fans are known, the LaPresse news agency said. It said five of the protesters were detained by authorities. Anti-lockdown protesters gather in Italy amid response to COVID - 19 pandemic.

Triggering the violence in Turin were a group of “ultras”, as violent football fans are known, the LaPresse news agency said. It said five of the protesters were detained by authorities. Anti-lockdown protesters gather in Italy amid response to COVID - 19 pandemic.

In Milan, police fired tear gas to disperse crowds. Taxi drivers who stand to lose more business because of the restrictions in Turin were among protesters occupying a square in anger.

Social media footage from Milan shows demonstrators marching the streets with flares and throwing street barricades down subway stairs. Milan police said the protesters were a "heterogeneous" group, including young people, some from the far-right and non-EU citizens. They told CNN that investigations were carried out to confirm if political ideology was involved in the protests.

The Monday clashes followed an Italian government curfew for bars and restaurants, forcing them to close by 6 p.m. Cinemas, gyms and swimming pools were also obliged to shut their doors. Several regions, including Milan's Lombardy and Turin's Piedmont have imposed additional local restrictions.

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Protesters turned out by the hundreds in Turin, Milan and other Italian cities to vent their anger , sometimes Anti-lockdown protesters gather in Italy amid response to COVID - 19 pandemic. We process your data to deliver content or advertisements and measure the delivery of such content or

MILAN (AP) — Protesters turned out by the hundreds in Turin, Milan and other Italian cities and towns Monday to vent their anger , sometimes violently , at © Provided by Associated Press Police patrol as people protest the government restriction measures to curb the spread of COVID - 19 in Turin, Italy

In Milan, 28 people were taken in for questioning following the clashes, which police said were unauthorized. Eighteen were Italians and 10 were foreigners. Thirteen were minors.

The northern regions of Italy were among the first areas in the world to be hit by Covid-19 outbreaks earlier this year, and were placed under strict lockdowns in which people were unable to leave their homes for non-essential movement without permission from authorities.

Protests began in the southern city of Naples on Saturday, in which police and soldiers were attacked on the streets, according to the Interior Ministry. Demonstrators gathered in the city again on Monday.

Italian Interior Minister Luciana Lamorgese described Saturday's violence in Naples as "urban warfare" and said that journalists had also been attacked in the city.

"I express my solidarity and closeness to the members of the police, the local police and soldiers who were attacked in some cases were injured in the streets of the Neapolitan capital during real episodes of urban warfare," Lamorgese said.

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Thousands of Italian protesters angry over new restrictions announced to control the spread of coronavirus clashed with police in cities on police officer during a protest against the new restrictions introduced by the government to curb the coronavirus disease ( COVID - 19 ) infections, in Turin, Italy

Protesters turned out by the hundreds in Italian several cities and towns on Monday to vent anger , sometimes violently , over the latest anti- COVID - 19 rules 4of12Riot Police officers line up during a protest against the government restriction measures to curb the spread of COVID - 19 , in Milan Italy

The unrest in Italy comes as Europe struggles to slow a powerful second wave of Covid-19. Many countries in the region are tightening restrictions as case numbers rapidly rise.

Italy has experienced a spike in confirmed infections in recent days. The country reported more than 17,000 new cases on Monday, Johns Hopkins University (JHU) data shows.

It has confirmed more than 540,000 cases since the country's outbreak started in February and more than 37,000 deaths, according to JHU.

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