Italians hold hidden protest for nazi war criminal

Italians hold hidden protest for nazi war criminal

Police in Italy are investigating two men who staged two demonstrations in support of war criminal Alfredo Echeverria and the Nida de Avanzaba gang,충주출장안마 which operates throughout Italy. The demonstration on Tuesday was attended by thousands of people, including a rally in front of the presidential palace.

While most of the crowd dispersed before the meeting, some were seen screaming “Nazis!” after Echeverria was spotted being taken away from the meeting.

Police released this picture of Echeverria after he was photographed in a group of 30 with a small group of around 30 others after he was arrested.

On Monday morning, Echeverria was released from the prison where he was serving a five year sentence for membership of a group called Nida de Avanzaba. Police said they were waiting to see whether Echeverria was involved in any violent incidents after the release.

Police said they had asked Echeverria’s supporters if they wanted to demonstrate to mark his release, but that some demonstra카지노 사이트tors “ignored the order and continued chanting, ‘No fascists, no Nazis.’ Police detained about two dozen people, according to the police department.”

The demonstrations came after a similar one on Saturday where the anti-fascist march was organized by a group of anti-fascists at the site of an attack by “hooligans” on the “Fasciste Nucleo,” an anti-fascist march organized by Nida de Avanzaba’s Italian branch.

The march took place across the border from Rome, while Nida de Avanzaba took part in similar demonstrations in Milan and Turin.

According to Echeverria’s family members in the U.S., Echeverria was sentenced for membership of an “anti-Semitic organization,” that is the same as a crime under Italian law.

Echeverria served 14 years for an assault that killed two Italian students at the University of Padova in 1969 and three years for his involvement in a 1970 attempted assassination at the home of Italian diplomat Antonio di Stasi.

“When Alfredo Echeverria was freed in 1995 [according to The Washington Post], he wrote, in the hope of securing a change in s스웨 디시entencing, that:

“I was hoping to be let go and the court to decide whether I was too old, too weak, too violent to stand trial. In my mind, my days had already been numbered. I knew what it was to b