Italian mafia - Übersetzung nach Englisch

Italian mafia - Übersetzung nach Englisch

Italian Mafia; Italian Organized Crime; Italian mob; Italian mafia; Italian organized crime; Mafia in Italy; Organized Crime in Italy
  • Incidence of organized crime's extortion in Italy by province

Italian mafia         
die Italienische Mafia (Italienischer Verbrecherverein)
Italian restaurant         
  • DOC]] labels on two bottles of [[Italian wine]]
  • Various types of [[pasta]]
  • Traditional Piedmontese ''[[agnolotti]]''
  • antipasto}}
  • A classic Italian ''[[aperitivo]]''
  • On the Subject of Cooking}}), 1709 edition.
  • ''[[Arancini]]''
  • The Art of Well Cooking}}) published by Bartolomeo Stefani in 1662
  • A [[Chicken parmigiana]], based on a combination of the Italian ''[[parmigiana di melanzane]]'' with a ''[[cotoletta]]''. It is widespread in [[North America]] and [[Australia]].
  • ''[[Pesto]]'', a [[Liguria]]n sauce made out of basil, olive oil, hard cheese and pine nuts, and which can be eaten with pasta or other dishes such as soup
  • Bucatini}} with [[Amatriciana sauce]], which features the New World food of tomatoes
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  • carasau]]'' bread
  • Bottles of ''[[limoncello]]''
  • Maiale Ubriaco - Pork Braised in Chianti with Tuscan Kale
  • ''[[Cotoletta]]''
  • A ''[[pizzeria]]'' in [[Rosebank, Gauteng]], [[South Africa]]
  • alla carbonara]]''
  • fiasco]]''
  • ''[[Finocchiona]]'', a classic Tuscan Salami
  • ''[[Fontina]]'' cheese from Valle d'Aosta
  • A restored medieval kitchen inside [[Verrucole Castle]], Tuscany.
  • ''[[Frico]]'', a traditional dish in the [[Friuli-Venezia Giulia]] region
  • [[Saffron]] has been used in Italy for centuries.
  • Billboard in front of a grocery store announcing "Gnocchi del 29" in the [[Soriano Department]], [[Uruguay]]
  • ''[[Espresso]]''
  • Baked ''[[lasagne]]'' with ''[[ragù]]''
  • cornetto]]''
  • ''[[Milanesa]] a la napolitana'' with [[French fries]], an Italian-inspired dish based on the original ''[[cotoletta]]'' dish from [[Milan]], common in [[South America]]
  • A varietal [[Sagrantino]] indigenous to the region of Umbria
  • ''[[Mozzarella]] di bufala'' is a dairy product traditionally made from buffalo milk in southern Italy.
  • ''[['Nduja]]'' with bread, with a piece of 'Nduja sausage in the background
  • ''[[Olive ascolane]]''
  • [[Olive oil]]
  • cime di rapa]]'' sauce
  • ''[[Ossobuco]]'' served with ''[[risotto alla milanese]]''
  • ''[[Parmigiano-Reggiano]]'' cheese
  • ''[[Parmigiana di melanzane]]''
  • ''[[Pasta alla Norma]]'' is amongst Sicily's most historic and iconic dishes.
  • ''[[Pasta con i peperoni cruschi]]'', a traditional dish from Basilicata
  • ''[[Piadina]]''
  • ''[[Polenta]]'' with ''[[bagna càuda]]''
  • ''[[Polenta]]'' served with ''[[sopressa]]'' and mushrooms, a traditional [[peasant food]] of Veneto
  • figatellu}}
  • ''[[Focaccia]]'' with rosemary. Focaccia is widely associated with Ligurian cuisine
  • [[Italian wine]] and ''[[salumi]]''
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  • [[Bartolomeo Scappi]], personal chef to [[Pope Pius V]]
  • alpine]] regional and [[Austria]]n influence.
  • An Italian-American pizza with pepperoni (salami), mushrooms, olives and peppers
  • ''[[Tagliatelle]]'' with ''[[ragù]]''
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  • torta frita}}, which derives from Italian ''[[gnocco fritto]]''
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  • Grilled swordfish
  • Waiter pouring [[Prosecco]]
  • ''[[Zeppole]]''
Italian food; Cuisine of Italy; Cuisine of Tuscany; Italian cusine; Italalian cuisine; Cusine of Italy; Tuscan cooking; Tuscan cuisine; Italian liqueur; Italian Cuisine; Italian restaurant; Drinking in Italy; Northern Italian cuisine; Fette biscottate; Gastronomy of Italy; Italian cooking; Regional cuisines of Italy; History of Italian cuisine; Ristorante; Italian rice; Medieval Italian cuisine
italienisches Restaurant
Mafia movie         
  • Little Caesar]]'' (1931)
  • ''[[Invisible Stripes]]'' (1939)
  • ''[[The Petrified Forest]]'' (1936)
Mob Film; Mob film; Mafia movie
n. ein Film über die Mafia


·Impf & ·p.p. of Italianize.


Organized crime in Italy

Organized crime in Italy and its criminal organizations have been prevalent in Italy, especially Southern Italy, for centuries and have affected the social and economic life of many Italian regions since at least the 19th century.

There are six major native mafia-like organizations that are heavily active in Italy. The oldest and most powerful of these organizations, having begun to develop between 1500 and 1800, are the 'Ndrangheta from Calabria (currently considered the most powerful criminal organization in the world), the Cosa Nostra from Sicily and the Camorra based in Campania. In addition to these three long-established organizations, there are also three other significantly active organized crime syndicates that were founded in the 20th century: the Stidda of Sicily, and the Sacra Corona Unita and Società foggiana, both from Apulia.

Four other Italian organized crime groups, namely the Banda della Magliana of Rome, the Mala del Brenta of Veneto, and the Banda della Comasina and Turatello Crew, both based in Milan, held considerable influence at the height of their power but are now severely weakened by Italian law enforcement or even considered defunct or inactive.

One other group, the Basilischi of Basilicata region, is currently active but is considered to have mostly fallen under the influence of the larger and more powerful 'Ndrangheta. Other crime groups include the Casamonica clan, a criminal organization of mostly Sinti ethnicity present in Rome and operating in the area of the Castelli Romani and the Lazio coast. The latest creation of Italian organized crime (IOC), Mafia Capitale (which was partially a successor or continuation of Banda della Magliana, involving many former Banda della Magliana members and associates) was mostly disbanded by the police in 2014.

The best-known Italian organized crime group is the Mafia or Sicilian Mafia (referred to as Cosa Nostra by members). As the original group named "Mafia", the Sicilian Mafia is the basis for the current colloquial usage of the term to refer to organized crime groups. It along with the Neapolitan Camorra and the Calabrian 'Ndrangheta are active throughout Italy, having presence also in other countries.

Mafia receipts may reach 9% of Italy's GDP. A 2009 report identified 610 comuni which have a strong Mafia presence, where 13 million Italians live and 14.6% of the Italian GDP is produced. The Calabrian 'Ndrangheta, as of 2022, the wealthiest and most powerful crime syndicate in Italy, accounts alone for over 3% of the country's GDP.

However, at 0.013 per 1,000 people, Italy has only the 47th highest murder rate compared to 61 countries and the 43rd highest number of rapes per 1,000 people compared to 64 countries in the world. These are relatively low figures among developed countries.

Aussprachebeispiele für Italian mafia
1. the Italian mafia, they've used these companies
2. of Somali beaches, which the Italian mafia certainly does,
977 Days Captive on the Somali Pirate Coast _ Michael Scott Moore _ Talks at Google
Beispiele aus Textkorpus für Italian mafia
1. In another development, Spanish police announced the arrest of a suspected top Italian Mafia financier.
2. That is the age–old explanation for the long and successful history of the Italian mafia.
3. In Britain, the bulk of counterfeiting is controlled by British crime bosses, often with overseas connections to Chinese Triads, Italian Mafia, Serbian gangsters and Far Eastern crime syndicates.
4. Both men were FBI informants about rival Italian Mafia organizations in Boston with Connolly as their handler –– and Connolly was convicted of protecting them in turn.
5. Even Mancuso, despite his imminent court appearance, was recently implicated in an international cocaine–trafficking and money–laundering ring involving the Italian Mafia.