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  1. #1
    piemonteis downunder
    Data Registrazione
    20 Mar 2002
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    Predefinito sprechi di soldi EU in itaglia

    Una raccolta di esempi di frodi e sprechi di soldi EU (quindi padani) causati dall'itaglia negli ultimi 3 o 4 anni.... raccolti da Open Europe, think-tank indipendente di vigilanza. Press release di un paio di giorni fa. Scusate l'inglese ma non ho tempo di tradurre, e non ho trovato la notizia in nessun quotidiano itagliano.

    Link qui

    The greedy dentist

    A dentist in Cosenza used EU funds to buy a yellow Ferrari Testarossa, which sells at around €200,000 and a Formula One car, along with 55 other luxury cars, which he stored in warehouses. He received EU money by inventing a solar-panel business that never saw the light of day. The dentist was part of a larger fraud scheme involving a staggering €80 million, in which four business organisations siphoned off funds during a four year period to buy luxury items such as cars, motorbikes and yachts.

    Bibbidi-Bobbidi-Bubbico and the story of the bogus silk worms

    Whilst President of the Basilicata region of Italy, Filippo Bubbico a Senator of the Social Democrat party, received €10,329 in EU funds for a silk worm breeding business which never existed. The politician, Bubbico, operated under the false name Bibbibo when he acted as president of the consortium “Seta Italia” (Silk Italy), and Bobbidi when he acted on behalf of “Seta Basilicata”. Both consortiums managed EU funds for the programme “Silkworm breeding development” but not one strand of silk was produced. As President of the region, Bubbico Basilicata was also distributing EU funds to various relatives. €300,000 ended up in the pockets of Rocco Luigi Bubbico, the Undersecretary’s father, and Antonio Clemente, his father-in-law.

    Italian unions steal money from disabled, unemployed and teachers to finance
    luxury cars and holidays

    Italian trade unions in Abruzzo, Ial-Cisl of Abruzzo and Molise, systematically siphoned off EU money intended for work training between 2000 and 2006. The unions announced that they would carry out around 300 different training
    programmes, but in reality the programmes were aborted at conception or never paid for. Each bogus training course cost between €60-70,000, which ended up with a few individuals in the unions. The fraudsters even stole the money that was intended as bursaries for the disabled students enrolled in the courses. The Guardia di Finanza, the Italian financial protection body investigating the case, suspected that the money was not only used to fund personal purchases of cars and holidays, but also used to finance political campaigns on a local and national level, and even sporting associations. The ex-Cisl secretary’s favourite football team, Palermo, is one of the suspected recipients of the money.

    Far-right politician’s wife faking horse-riding lessons for disabled people

    Laura Ferrari Giorgetti, wife of Lega Nord politician Giancarlo Giorgetti
    , was the owner of a charitable horse-riding school. Giorgetti obtained some €400,000 in EU funds via the Lombard region. However, in order to fulfil the criteria for the funds, she “inflated” the number of pupils who attended training courses to teach riding to the disabled. Together with two colleagues, Giorgetti systematically forged participants’ signatures to reach a sufficient number to secure funding.

    ‘Organic’ olive oil grown on a waste dump

    Certified organic olive oil and fruit was found to be growing in a 10 metre high dump of waste in the southern region of Puglia, Italy. The produce was seized at Grumo Appula, Puglia, by Nipaf agents, the investigating branch of the environmental and forest police in Bari. Four people were reported to the police for serious and continued fraud. The farmers secured funding by sending false certificates to the funding body, claiming that the olive oil was “produce from organic farming.” As well as fraud, local authorities investigated possible health risks.

    €50 million to ‘ghost farmers’

    The EU paid out approximately €50 million during the period 2001-2004 to farmers in
    southern Italy
    , for buying and selling surpluses of citrus fruits under the EU’s
    Common Agricultural Policy. However it was later revealed that the farmers, buyers
    and even the fruit did not actually exist.

    €8 million for ‘brand new second-hand’ machinery

    In the Puglia region of Southern Italy, classified as a “convergence region” by the EU,
    three manufacturing companies obtained grants worth €8 million from the EU’s
    structural funds, between 2000 and 2006. However, it was discovered that the funds
    had been used in a fraud scheme in which the companies invented invoices for nonexistent
    machinery and sold second-hand machinery as new.

    The €6 million ‘Italian Job’

    EU funds intended to promote equal opportunities and psychophysical wellbeing
    were swindled by a syndicate of 10 companies in Italy. Over €6 million was diverted
    by 10 companies of 12 people, who were supposed to manage projects on behalf of
    the Lombardy region. Through a system of false reimbursement requests,
    exaggerated or undelivered services and false bank operations, funds intended to
    promote equal opportunities were pocketed by the fraud masterminds. In the course
    of the investigation, two buildings were seized in the Milan area, along with €200,000
    that was in the current account of the organisation. The rest was spent.

    Bribes paid for the award of public tenders for buildings housing European
    Commission delegations

    Three Italian nationals, including a civil servant working in the Commission and an
    MEP’s assistant, were charged by Belgian authorities with forgery and using forged
    documents, corruption, fraud and forming a criminal organisation.
    The bribes, for the award of tenders to build European Commission representation
    offices outside the EU and contracts for the installation of security equipment at those
    locations, amounted to millions of euros over ten years.

    10 years for “Lady NHS” of Lazio: swindled EU to fund bogus training courses

    Anna Giuseppina Iannuzzi was sentenced to 10 years in prison and her husband
    Andrea Cappelli to 7 for fraud of the Lazio health service. The inquest was launched
    after bribes paid by the business woman, to obtain the authorisation and
    accreditation for her private healthcare, were discovered. She claimed EU funds to
    run bogus professional training courses and false treatments.

    EU funds for bogus lido – regional Forza Itaila councillor investigated

    A local councillor was under investigation for defrauding EU Structural Funds with
    €1m seized from a company which was to build a lido on Lake Como. The costs of
    the project were allegedly inflated to obtain more funds intended for the projects in
    the region. Many other projects were never completed and others were massively
    exaggerated to secure funding.

    The €1,280,000 school for TV glamour models

    The EU has been giving funds for a programme to train aspiring TV showgirls in
    Naples, Campania.
    To qualify, the girls need to show singing, dancing and reciting
    skills. Pietro Vittorelli, the Director of the project, said: “Up to a certain point… The
    essential and I would say only, entry criteria is beauty…I have to be able to see them
    before my eyes in a miniskirt and bra, ready to sweeten the dreams of Italians…” The
    97 selected pupils were to go on to star in a specially created TV show, “Quizlotto”.

    €750,000 per student on “docufiction” cinematography course

    A group in Italy was given EU grants to create a cinematography course, aimed at
    training people to carry out what is described as “docufiction”. The course received
    grants worth €9 million. However, the course will only be taking on 12 students,
    meaning that the training programme costs €750,000 per student.

    €300,000 for local administrators’ New York trip

    €300,000 from the EU’s regional funds paid for a trip to New York for a group of local
    administrators from Campania, Italy to attend “Columbus day” - which celebrates
    Christopher Columbus’ arrival in the Americas. The official objective was
    “development of business abroad”. 73 people officially participated but around 160
    people went on the trip including wives and children
    . The trip came under particularly
    heavy criticism because of the rubbish collection crisis that was plaguing the
    Campania region at the time of the trip.

    Pavements of gold

    In Campania, almost €10 million of EU Structural Funds were spent on tarmac for the
    “adaptation and resurfacing of pedestrian routes”, despite a plea from Brussels not to
    use Community funds on pavements. Meanwhile, in Salerno, an underground
    parking lot is to be funded with €3.2 million from the funds.

    Magic and Music

    A festival project in Italy aimed at “mixing magic and music” was handed a €128,300
    EU grant. In addition to performances which fuse “ancient and modern performing
    art”, the project sought to create “opportunities for European magicians to engage in
    artistic discussions and experiments”.

    EU regional development funds given to Italian national football team

    More than £6 million in EU funds has been reallocated by the regional government in
    Calabria, one of Italy’s poorest regions, from building ports to pay for promotional
    branding for the Italian national football team.
    Included in the transfer of the funds, which were meant for economic development,
    was a £398,000 “testimonial payment” to a charity established by the footballer
    Gennaro “Rino” Gattuso. The President of the Calabrian regional government
    defended the sponsorship deal, arguing that it would raise a “positive image” for
    Calabria. The region is home to the N'drangheta, one of Italy’s most powerful mafia
    organisations which has been accused of siphoning off EU funds in the past.

    •   Alt 

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  2. #2
    Forumista esperto
    Data Registrazione
    03 Apr 2009
    10 Post(s)
    2 Thread(s)


    il carrozzone della ue, non è migliore di quello
    itagliano in quanto a sperperi e abusi.

    no a questa europa burocratica e senza anima,
    sì a quella dei popoli e delle piccole comunità
    uniti in confederazione...

  3. #3
    Mé rèste ü bergamàsch
    Data Registrazione
    03 Apr 2009
    2 Post(s)
    0 Thread(s)


    Il docente, ordinario a Unical, aveva ottenuto decine di milioni di euro
    ottenuti grazie a fantomatici progetti innovativi per una fabbrica di ceramiche

    Truffe alla Ue ideate dal professore
    Carte false e ricercatori sfruttati

    Studenti e laureati venivano utilizzati per produrre la documentazione necessaria


    REGGIO CALABRIA - Costringeva dottorandi e ricercatori a firmare carte false. Li sfruttava per produrre progetti di Sviluppo finanziati dall'Europa e dallo Stato. Idee da decine di milioni di euro che finivano nelle tasche delle aziende. Mentre i giovani studiosi incassavano solo poche migliaia di euro, che in parte erano costretti persino restituire al docente. Per questo da ieri Alfonso Nastro, professore ordinario di Pianificazione territoriale dell'Università di Cosenza è ufficialmente indagato. Coinvolto secondo gli uomini del Nucleo antifrode dalla Guardia di Finanza di Catanzaro, in una mega truffa che ha portato all'arresto di 3 persone, alla notifica di 40 avvisi di garanzia e al sequestro di beni per 70 milioni di euro.

    Le indagini, avviate nel corso del 2006 su delega della Procura di Reggio Calabria riguardano la "Vecchio prodotti in ceramica srl", società che avrebbe dovuto operare nel settore della fabbricazione di piastrelle per l'edilizia. L'attività doveva partire grazie ad un contributo europeo di 26 milioni di euro, finalizzato a un progetto di "ricerca e sviluppo precompetitivo e programma industriale". Un Pia (Pacchetto integrato agevolazioni innovazione) ideato da ricercatori, dottorandi e studenti dell'Unical, guidati dal professor Nastro. Un'operazione che in realtà avrebbe fruttato milioni soltanto per gli imprenditori ed i loro complici, visto che la produzione, prevista in uno stabilimento di Candidoni, in provincia di Reggio Calabria, non è mai partita.

    Nelle carte dell'inchiesta si legge di "un sofisticato meccanismo di frode, ideato dai responsabili della società beneficiaria del contributo e dal docente del dipartimento di Pianificazione". I soci della Vecchio srl fornivano documenti falsi riguardo alla fattibilità del progetto proposto, gonfiavano i costi sostenuti per avviarlo, e manomettevano le date di conclusione del programma di ricerca e di pagamento delle relative spese.

    Insomma, un castello di carta costruito sul nulla. Il docente universitario, scrivono i magistrati, "avrebbe imposto a diversi studenti e ricercatori la sottoscrizione di documenti non veritieri e, talvolta, estorto parte del compenso da loro percepito". In buona sostanza dei circa 20 mila euro che dovevano andare ad una decina di giovani studiosi per il lavoro di progettazione svolto, solo 3 o 4 mila venivano percepiti realmente. Cifre che erano decurtate ulteriormente dal professore che pretendeva una tangente, approfittando della posizione predominante nell'università. Ora è accusato oltre che di falso e truffa anche di estorsione.

    Un secondo filone di indagine, condotto per competenza territoriale dalla procura della repubblica di Palmi, ha riguardato la "Tourist residence", riconducibile alle stesse persone fisiche titolari della "Vecchio prodotti in ceramica", nonché beneficiaria, ai sensi della legge 488, di un ulteriore contributo pubblico di oltre 5 milioni di euro. In questo caso il denaro era erogato per l'ampliamento di una grossa struttura turistico-alberghiera - il "villaggio la Pace" - realizzata nel comune di Drapia, a Vibo Valentia. Anche questa una truffa.

    Agli indagati sono stati sequestrati la struttura nella quale doveva essere avviata la produzione di piastrelle, il villaggio turistico, 67 immobili, quote azionarie e conti correnti, per un valore complessivo di 70 milioni di euro.

    (17 novembre 2008)

  4. #4
    Data Registrazione
    14 Apr 2009
    La me car Legnàn
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    Ricordiamo sempre che concretamente non esistono soldi della UE, sono soldi che l'itaglia ha versato alla UE e che solo in parte tornano indietro.

    Inutile dire da dove vengano i soldi e dove, invece, vadano a finire.

  5. #5!
    Data Registrazione
    05 Mar 2002
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    Itaglia,Paese di ladri.



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