In June 2019, eighteen people- many of them in positions of government and child protection services -were arrested as part of a child abduction and selling ring. The story has made news across Europe as America is currently having a similar case with the Epstein/Maxwell incident:
Italian police have arrested 18 people including a mayor, doctors and social workers for allegedly brainwashing vulnerable children into thinking their parents had abused them so they could then be sold to foster parents.
Police in the northern city of Reggio Emilia made the arrests after an investigation started in 2018 revealed an alleged network of carers who used methods including electroshock to make the children believe they had been sexually abused.
The network then allegedly gave the children to foster families in exchange for cash, while keeping gifts and letters sent to the children by their real parents hidden in a warehouse that was discovered by police.
The alleged abuse was reported by Italian media and confirmed to AFP by police in Bibbiano, near Reggio Emilia, on Thursday.
“These accusations, if confirmed, are frightening and shocking,” Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte said at the G20 meeting in Japan.
The accused include psychotherapists working for a social work association in Moncalieri, near Turin, and the mayor of Bibbiano.
To brainwash the children, those arrested allegedly forged child-like drawings with sexual connotations and used electroshock therapy as a “little memory machine” to create fake abuse memories, while the therapists are accused of dressing up as “wicked” children’s story characters.
The probe codenamed “Angels and Demons” revealed a scheme to “pass off as a model welfare system for abused minors what was in reality an illegal business to the children’s detriment,” La Repubblica newspaper reported.
“According to investigators, the aim of the arrested group was to take children away from families in difficult social situations and to give them, for money, to other parents,” said the Corriere della Sera newspaper.
Some of the foster parents have been accused of sexually abusing the children they paid money for, La Repubblica reported.
Police declined to say how many children were involved, or of what age.
Hundreds of thousands of euros were involved, Italian media reported. (source, source)
But there is one huge detail that everybody overlooked when examining this story. It is highlighted in bold.
This took place in the vicinity of Turin, which is considered one of the biggest centers of satanism in the world, and certainly is arguably the largest in Europe. The satanists themselves admit to this (link here, NOT SAFE FOR CHILDREN), and it has been well-acknowledged as such by the press (here, here). It is acknowledged by tourists (here), and even EWTN has discussed this (here).
The very name of the operation hints at something of a demonic nature. The fact that sexual abuse was found to exist in the ring, and that large amounts of money were spent and it went up to high echelons of government also is very telling too, since there are likely more powerful players involved who may or may not have been charged.
Child sexual abuse, while found in many cultures, in not only about pleasure, but about power. Many have noted that it is by the abuse of the weak that a perverted form of an “offering” is made in order to gain power in this life at the expense of their souls.
Why else would such a ring operate in the center of satanism in Italy, other than to act in that was as a sort of means to acquire children for abuse?
Likewise, this should be remembered during the Epstein controversy in the US, for while it has not been definitively proven at the current time, there are many of such stories involving the Jews throughout history. Jewish Professor Ariel Toaff has written extensively about the concept of “blood libel,” and said that such accusations leveled have not necessarily been libel in all cases, but some were definitively proven true. Even the Catholic Church has acknowledged such things, such as with the canonization of St. Simon of Trent.
In all cases one should not seek to unjustly attack people, and all things should be proven with clear evidence. However, one cannot deny that evidence for such things does most certainly exist in the past and present, and that certain patterns of behavior in major news stories today bear a striking semblance to proven cases from previous times.
It is all the more reason why such cases should be taken very seriously, given a full examination, and people have no fear in seeking out specific details instead of dismissing them with tropes of “prejudice” or “mistreatment,” for truth knows no boundaries and all are bound to it regardless of person, time, or place.