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Draghi and Di Maio, now say something about the Regeni case

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What does the Italian government do at this point? Prime Minister Mario Draghi, Foreign Minister Luigi Di Maio: what does Italy have to say about the renewed international authority now that the Parliamentary Commission chaired by Erasmo Palazzotto puts pen to paper how much anyone in Cairo at those hours understood immediately and with dismay, namely that yesterday as today the responsibility for the assassination of Giulio Regeni falls on the apparatuses of the Egyptian regime and that he could have been saved if only a week of torture had not reduced him to a condition such as to prevent his return home. 2130 days have passed since the disfigured body of the young Friulian researcher was found in an embankment of the highway between Cairo and Alexandria. Five years and ten months in which, while Egypt regained geopolitical ground and international status, the Italian judiciary sought the truth without a single bank being offered by the services of President Abdel Fattah al Sisi. There is no background, the Commission now denounces: there is no counterintelligence, no subtext. The king is naked. They killed him out of paranoia and denied them because they were certain of their own untouchability, exactly as they do every day with the best Egyptian youth who, in fact, crushed between diaspora and prison, repeats, increasingly voiceless, kulluna Giulio Regeni, we are all Giulio Regeni. Net of the political differences displaced in Montecitorio, the deputies and senators unanimously approved the 461-page report presented by the Commission which reconstructs the times and methods of the murder then sidetracked by Cairo. The Rome Public Prosecutor’s Office acquired it in the proceedings of the investigation destined to return to the courtroom on January 10, when Judge Ranazzi will have to indicate how to contact the four National Security officers accused of the kidnapping, torture and death or how to move in the case were still untraceable. The Regeni family is silent, the solitary epigone of a collective testimony which, like the banners on the balcony of the most virtuous town halls, resists but frays. What does the Italian government do at this point? Much has happened over time which seems like nothing. President al Sisi has taken root, he continues not to control the belly of an increasingly angry country but controls the levers of command, the economy and international relations with an iron fist. The kind, very sweet Amr Assad, one of Giulio Regeni’s last friends to receive news from him via text message and the only Egyptian who in recent years has defied fear by telling about the regime he died of, died a few weeks ago, without work , consumed by a very painful disease and not properly treated. Egypt, great and terrible, is bleeding. A high voice is missing. Prime Minister Draghi, Foreign Minister Di Maio: what does Rome have to say about Giulio Regeni, now that justice is lacking but the truth is strong and clear? Will we rethink the activity of our ambassador in Cairo? Will we review business relations with an important partner, yes, but anything but fair? Will we take into account the use made of the weapons sold to Egypt? Will we claim – this is also a chance – dialogue without alternatives with the “necessary dictators”? Or, as the cynics hypothesize, will it take a new coup for Egypt to indicate Giulio Regeni’s killers in the next few defeats, freeing itself from a diplomatic burden and at the same time freeing us from shame? Almost six years have passed, pretending not to have understood is no longer enough. Therefore?

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