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Stefano Delle Chiaie

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NEWS
February 21, 1989
A Italian court in Catanzano cleared prominent rightist Stefano Delle Chiaie and a second man of multiple murder in a verdict that left one of Italy's worst bombings still unsolved after 20 years and nine court hearings. Delle Chiaie and Massimiliano Fachini received full acquittals in the 1969 bombing, which killed 16 people and injured 88 at a bank in Milan.
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NEWS
February 21, 1989
A court in Catanzano, in southern Italy, cleared prominent rightist Stefano Delle Chiaie and a second man of multiple murder charges in a verdict that left one of Italy's worst bombings still unsolved after 20 years and nine court hearings. Delle Chiaie and Massimiliano Fachini received full acquittals in the 1969 bombing of a bank in Milan that killed 16 people and injured 88.
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NEWS
March 30, 1987 | Associated Press
Special agents have arrested Stefano Delle Chiaie, an Italian neo-fascist sought for the bombing deaths of more than 100 people and other crimes, Col. Porfirio Valera, security police commander, announced Sunday. Delle Chiaie, a fugitive for 17 years, was one of the world's most wanted men. Valera said Delle Chiaie will be deported to Italy after Venezuelan authorities finish interrogating him. He has been on trial in Italy in his absence in connection with the Aug.
NEWS
March 30, 1987 | Associated Press
Special agents have arrested Stefano Delle Chiaie, an Italian neo-fascist sought for the bombing deaths of more than 100 people and other crimes, Col. Porfirio Valera, security police commander, announced Sunday. Delle Chiaie, a fugitive for 17 years, was one of the world's most wanted men. Valera said Delle Chiaie will be deported to Italy after Venezuelan authorities finish interrogating him. He has been on trial in Italy in his absence in connection with the Aug.
OPINION
August 13, 2000 | Martin A. Lee, Martin A. Lee is the author of "The Beast Reawakens," a book on neo-fascism
Libyan leader Moammar Kadafi recently began sending millions of dollars to the Austrian province governed by Joerg Haider, de facto fuehrer of the far-right Freedom Party. This controversial deal, which Haider described as "Christmas for Austria," was forged during a pair of mysterious trips to Libya. Accompanied by the chairman of Austria's Hypo Alpe Adria Bank, Haider held secret business meetings in Tripoli with Kadafi in May and June.
NEWS
January 21, 1985 | DON A. SCHANCHE, Times Staff Writer
Italy is painfully familiar with left-wing terrorism but now is facing up to an equally dangerous but little-understood phenomenon: terror on the right. The latest incident for which neo-fascist rightist terrorists have been blamed was the bomb blast aboard Train 904, the Naples-to-Milan express, as it raced through a 12-mile tunnel in the Apennine Mountains between Florence and Bologna on Dec. 23. Fifteen people were killed. Who are these rightists?
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