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Sicilian Mafia Declares War on Migrants, Mayor says Capital Feels more like Istanbul, Beirut than Europe

Sicily may go into a full on citizen led war on migrants, as people are getting more and more upset over their mass migration across the entire European continent.

Mafia bosses have ‘declared war’ against migrants on the holiday paradise of Sicily as one thousand new arrivals pour on to the island every week.The feared Cosa Nostra are desperate to maintain supremacy after African crime gangs arrived with the migrants – and they are engaged in a deadly turf war.

An innocent Gambian man was shot through the head by an assassin in broad daylight sparking fears of a wider bloodbath.
Mayor Leoluca Orlando told MailOnline: ‘Palermo is no longer an Italian town. It is no longer European. You can walk in the city and feel like you’re in Istanbul or Beirut.’

Immigration to Italy soared by 90 per cent in the first three months of the year. The migrant population in Ballaró, the part of Palermo where the shooting took place, has risen from approximately five to 25 per cent since the migrant crisis began.

There is widespread concern in Italy that the number of new migrants exceeds the country’s capacity to cope – and the mafia is its biggest and most dangerous critic.
The mayor of Palermo, Leoluca Orlando said: ‘In the past, when the Mafia was more powerful, it prevented any immigrants from entering the city. Until I was 30 years old, I never saw an African or Asian in Palermo.

Palermo is no longer an Italian town. It is no longer European. You can walk in the city and feel like you’re in Istanbul or Beirut.
Leoluca Orlando, mayor of Palermo

‘The Mafia has not understood that the city has changed. We are now a city of immigrants, and the Mafia bosses no longer sit in the mayor’s chair.
‘Palermo is a Middle Eastern town in Europe. It is a mosaic city and we are happy about that.’

The deadly Mafia-migrant war began after African criminal gangs apparently entered the country alongside law-abiding migrants, and started to operate ‘on the Mafia’s doorstep’.

Tempers in Palermo mirror the tempers of many well-meaning citizens across Europe.

As their nations tried to meddle in foreign affairs, they let their local communities go unnoticed, as they got enveloped in crime and chaos. Not everywhere may have the mafia do their bidding, but those that do may see even more chaos as a result.

Source: Daily Mail