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? Theme music picture has only seconds to live. MAN: The man on the left of the His assassin, in the baseball cap, coolly walks past him into the shop in broad daylight before committing murder in front of dozens of people. a city run by its Mafia gang. Life and death in the city of Naples, Welcome to Four Corners. Italy has many famous exports. Organised crime is one of them. into regions. At home, it's even broken In Sicily, the Cosa Nostra. In Calabria, the Ndrangheta. And centred in the south-west coastal city of Naples, the Camorra, perhaps the most brutal of all. a mixture of seduction and fear. The Camorra rule Naples with in the form of cash The seduction comes for those who fall into line. of the most brutal violence The fear comes from the threat for those who don't. in extortion, prostitution, This Mafia franchise specialises drugs and waste disposal. at all levels. Its gangs have infiltrated Government the Camorra's support to hold office. Many politicians rely on lucrative Government contracts And in return, the Camorra expect and a blind eye to its operations. within the justice system - There is one small courageous band Some police and special prosecutors, the Camorra's worst excesses. who conduct a running battle against for all to see - But the question is up in neon lights remain at the mercy how can a major city and corruption of such blatant brutality from the central government without any real attempt to stop the corrosion? Tonight on Four Corners, the BBC's This World tackles that question. is too young to know it, MAN: Four-year-old Francesco leads no ordinary life. but his mother (Speaks Italian) Simone di Monte is a prosecutor. could strike at any time. The police fear that her enemies This is Naples in 2011, not Colombia. armed police protection. But Simone lives under 24-hour (Speaks Italian) Ciao. Ciao. a top anti-Camorra prosecutor here, She needs protecting because she's and Naples' homegrown Mafia those who stand in its way. thinks nothing of targeting is granted to prosecutors TRANSLATOR: Protection at the forefront of fighting who are seen to be against organised crime. I don't feel in danger, but it's not for me to decide. It's part of the rules of the game. that I would need protection. I knew when I accepted this job (Speaks Italian)

why I chose to do what I do TRANSLATOR: The main reason was to understand properly why our land is sick with this cancer, the Camorra. it resemble a Third World country. It suffocates this region and makes (Man speaks indistinctly) of Italy's most notorious gangsters NARRATOR: Bringing to justice many is all in a day's work for Simone. Today, she's prosecuting an extortion case. of competing clans The Camorra is made up of scores and the man behind the glass one of the most powerful, is alleged to belong to bring to its knees. which Simone has helped Her star witness is the Carabinieri's Lieutenant Colonel Fabio Cagnazzo, one of the region's best detectives in the fight against organised crime. The two clan bosses are now in jail after more than a decade on the run. This prisoner may soon join them. for racketeering. He's facing up to 26 years in prison (Simone speaks Italian) creates slaves. TRANSLATOR: The Camorra to give evidence against them A person's only way out is either or to go out in a coffin. in anything that makes money. The Camorra is interested to transform anything into money, It has the Midas touch - able legal or illegal. (Speaks Italian) My name is Mark Franchetti. lived here for 25 years. I was born in Italy, but haven't used to hearing Camorra stories. Growing up in Italy, I became so inured to the Camorra Naples has become like this one, that it has its own newspapers, which specialise in crime. Every day, the Cronache di Napoli arrests and courtroom revelations, reports the latest shootouts, enduring presence here. a daily reminder of the Camorra's But Neapolitans don't call it the Camorra. the system. They call it 'il sistema' - with a single Godfather, The system isn't one organisation like Sicily's Cosa Nostra. often warring - criminal clans It's a series of competing - who can strike anyone at any time. I heard the word 'Camorra' TRANSLATOR: The first time was when it took away my mother. a happy childhood in Naples, Alessandra Clemente had until the Camorra blighted her life. Her mother was shot dead in 1997, of a clan shootout. caught in the crossfire the horrible thing is TRANSLATOR: You know, everything really well. that I remember Really well. I heard some noises. I was playing a game. had crashes in the street. I thought maybe a scooter We lived on the ninth floor of our building, high up. Then I went to the balcony and saw my mum on the floor, hurt. I ran down the stairs, didn't wait for the lift. Then I remember being in the arms of some nice people who wouldn't let me go into the road and I let them stop me. My mum was only 39. She was a beautiful woman with a love of life. I had the first 10 years of my life with her and that was a wonderful gift. Silvia Ruotolo was killed here in front of Alessandra's little brother. He was only five. Alessandra still lives in Naples with her brother, now 19, and their father. (Speaks Italian) She's studying law, and her ambition is to become a prosecutor, taking on Camorra cases. TRANSLATOR: My mother tragically died because she was in the wrong place at the wrong time. The decision I have made to study law helped me to understand that there shouldn't be such a thing as being in the wrong place at the wrong time. We have a right to live in a better city than this. Why should I accept the way in which my mother died? (Speaks Italian) But she's up against unspeakable brutality. This clip, from a CCTV camera, gave Neapolitans a rare insight into how the Camorra metes out justice. The man on the left of the picture has only seconds to live. His assassin, in the baseball cap, coolly walks past him, into the shop, before committing murder in broad daylight in front of dozens of people. The passersby move away quickly. Witnesses are hard to come by in a Camorra killing. (Bell clangs) I've come to meet a man who knows what it's like to use a gun in anger for the Camorra. Salvatore Striano says he's never killed anyone, but admits to pulling the trigger often enough. (Speaks Italian) TRANSLATOR: My gun was indispensable and I couldn't do anything without it. The first time I held one, I knew I had something strong and powerful in my hands. I felt I could defend my family with it. I felt protected. Salvatore became a Camorrista when he was still a teenager. He comes from Naples' Spanish quarter, one of the oldest Camorra strongholds in the city centre. As he takes me round, he reveals its hidden, sinister side. I was born there. That's my balcony. That's where my mother would wait for me when I came back from dangerous exploits. There's a bullet-hole and there's another one. Here, we're entering the Tunnel of the Dead. It's called that because, in this street, there have been more than 10 murders between rival families. On this street? Yes. Once you go in, you don't stand a chance because there's nowhere to hide. These men may look as though they're just hanging around one of Naples' most picturesque streets. In fact, they're lookouts for a nearby Camorra drug-dealer. And if you see scooters parked like this and no-one's watching them, that's because no-one has to. Nobody would ever steal them because everyone knows who they belong to. So people know that they shouldn't steal? Absolutely they know it. They wouldn't touch them. The Camorra has been a blight on Naples for more than a century. Over the decades, local bandits transformed themselves into one of the world's most feared organised crime networks, making money from loansharking, prostitution and cigarette smuggling. But it wasn't until dealing in illegal drugs that it became truly rich. I'm off to see the epicentre of the drugs trade - the housing estates of northern Naples where investigators believe more drugs are sold at street level than anywhere else in Europe. And the Camorra is behind every deal. Using a camera openly here is out of the question. I could enter unchallenged only with the help of a local contact. Taking this secret footage risks swift retribution. The area is home to numerous drug piazzas as narcotics sales-points are known. These are the lookouts that alert the drug runners at the first sight of police. And these are the customers, although 'victims' might be a better way of putting it, shooting up underneath a half-built flyover. The ground is littered with syringes... ..which you can buy across the counter in the local sweetshop. And these are the Camorra dealers. The expensive wheels are the giveaway. They rule estates like this where no outsider can venture. I wanted to talk to an insider. For years, this man ran a drug piazza. The former drug dealer has now left the Camorra but will still talk to us only on condition that his identity was concealed. How much money can a piazza generate in day? TRANSLATOR: Total income, it depends. A small piazza can generate 30,000 - 40,000 euros a day. And a big one? Lots of money. I've heard people talk about drug piazzas making 1.5 million euros in one week. This dealer is bringing his boss the morning's takings. According to prosecutors, as much as half a million euros worth of drugs are sold by the Camorra in this part of Naples every day. Most striking is that each piazza works like clockwork, day and night. There are 12 people working, doing eight-hour shifts. There are four lookouts on the outside and four lookouts on the inside. Then there are another two people who frisk anyone coming in. One person who takes the money and another giving out the merchandise. Then there is, say, the runner who takes the drugs to the piazza. You never get to know where the drugs runner gets their supply from. Even the people who work there don't know. Then there is the capo piazza - the boss who manages the day-to-day running of the operation. Police raids like this one on Camorra drug piazzas are commonplace. There were two when I visited. The drug dealers put up barriers to buy time to escape. Police have to call in the fire brigade to cut through them. It doesn't take long for drugs to be found. These vials are coded in the colours of the Italian flag.

The white ones contain heroin, the green, crack, and the red ones cocaine. Patriotism, Camorra-style. (Speaks Italian) TRANSLATOR: The drug dealers are used to raid like this. And only a few hours later they'll be up and running again. And the people who live here are used to the drug dealing. But they're scared, so there's nothing they can do about it. The Carabinieri have to settle for three foot soldiers. But raids like these don't faze the dealers. But drugs aren't the only money earner. Just as lucrative is extortion. The man arriving in this car makes mattresses, hardly a life-threatening occupation. But he needs armed police bodyguards around the clock. Very few businessman have shown as much determination to stand up to the Camorra as Pietro Russo. One day in 2003 the Camorra came calling in his small town close to Naples. (Speaks Italian) TRANSLATOR: They said I had to give them 50,000 euros straightaway then 15,000 every Easter, Christmas and August summer holiday. The Camorra can be very persuasive. This is what happened when the owner of a gaming arcade crossed it. So Pietro couldn't just ignore the demands. Pietro felt he had to start paying. But he still fought back when the Camorra came to collect. I wanted to make the payments in here so that I could secretly film the whole transaction. I hid the camera in a corner of this office, sat down, and I counted out loud the money on this desk. Then he counted it all, put it in his pocket and left. And we're was the camera? I hid it over there, near the helmet. But I didn't have to try very hard to hide it because the people they sent to do this job are not the brightest. The evidence Pietro gathered, at great personal risk, put 36 members of one of the Camorra's most infamous clans, the Casalesi, behind bars, including local boss Augusto Bianco. At the trial some gave me the Sign of the Cross. It is much as to say they wanted me dead. In Naples they have a saying - 'A Camorrista's life leads to either the sound of the funeral bell tolling or the prison door slamming.' Not much of a choice. So why do the Camorra never seem to run out of new recruits? In part, because so many were born in places like this, Le Vele. Built as a jewel of urban development, it is now one of the bleakest places to live in Italy. Here, it's easy to view crime as the good life, especially if you're offered more money than you've ever dreamt of earning. The former drug dealer did. (Speaks Italian) How much could you earn in a month? TRANSLATOR: 4,000 euros a day. One person? You mean one person? 4,000 euros? Yeah. How do you spend the money? Nightlife, women, gambling. It gives you all this. Some people would use drugs. When you were small, how did people view the Camorristi? You could tell them apart from other people by the way they dressed, their cars and their motorbikes. They had many more things than ordinary people. Young men who are attracted by that lifestyle usually end up here. This is Nisida, Naples' juvenile detention centre, a place where most future Camorra members eventually do time. Nisida is a place of very special significance for one young woman. This mural lists the names of every innocent victim of organised crime in Italy, including the mother of Alessandra Clemente, Silvia Ruotolo. And one of the men convicted in her killing served time here while still a teenager. Alessandra comes here often. TRANSLATOR: I go to Nisida because I want to tell those boys the story of my mother. I want to give them an extra reason to change their lives and not become, once they're out, like the boy who killed her. Alessandra has got to know some of these young men very well. We aren't to reveal their identities or the crimes they've committed. But they're keen to explain to us why they think they strayed in the first place. But most important, crime here runs in the family. Today Alessandra has brought someone special she wants them to meet. Antonio Prestieri is Camorra royalty. His father is a convicted murderer, drugs trafficker and clan boss. But Antonio has kept out of places like Nisida by rejecting his father's lifestyle from the very start despite his roots. TRANSLATOR: Four out of five of my primary and secondary school teachers showed me respect just because of my surname. To them it embodied terror. Antonio's father is Tommaso Prestieri. He served more than 20 years in jail whilst Antonio grew up in the grim suburbs of Secondigliano. This is the district where my father lived, where he still has his flat. Where? In this building? On the eighth floor. You might say that this is one of the lairs of the family. In the tourist guides this area is marked red. You can't come in here. Why? Because it's dangerous? You bet it's dangerous. How do you explain that your father chose to bring you into the world here when he could afford to live in a nicer area, in a villa, for instance? I think that they know that if they go out of their own little world, they wouldn't be anybody. Antonio not only rejected his father's life of crime, he rejected the proceeds too. For my 18th birthday, out of the blue, he sent one of his men with a very expensive watch. And this guy told me, 'This is a gift from your father'. I sent it back. I let my father know that this is a world that leads nowhere. If I could, I'd bash some sense into my father. But despite everything, I believe there is some good in him, that he cares about the world. (Bell rings) Very few members of the Camorra are prepared to shed light on its secret inner workings. But I'm on my way to meet a high-ranking Camorra insider. It took weeks of negotiation to get him to talk, and even then he only agreed on condition that his identity be concealed. He was a racketeer, but says he's now out of the organisation that locals call Il Sistema. I like living a life of crime. I still like it. The racketeer joined the Camorra during his first stretch in prison. You make a blood pact. I first cut myself and then so did my sponsor and then his sponsor. Then all the blood flows together. You make this blood pact on the Bible. You swear on the Bible? Yes. You swear on being faithful to the boss and the whole organisation, so you have to keep your mouth shut, and if you don't, they will shut it for you. That's the omerta - the code of silence. There are things you can't even tell your wife or family. From then on, you start to specialise. And what did you specialise in? Extortion, that was my speciality. At that time, the very sound of my name would make people tremble and pay up. When someone refused to pay, who would decide what to do? Was it you? I was the area boss so it was up to me. A bit of intimidation, burnt a few cars, destroyed part of a factory, but we wouldn't kill anyone. But there wasn't that much need for it because everyone paid. Crossing the Camorra can have dire consequences. When this group of Camorra thugs came to a bowling alley to intimidate its owner, they brought a can of petrol. The same methods were used against Pietro Russo's mattress factory after he'd testified against those who'd forced him to pay up. (Speaks Italian) I saw the flames from a distance. It was a ball of fire. There wasn't a centimetre where you didn't see flames. And you understood straight away that it was the clan? It couldn't be anyone else.

The fire in 2008 completely guttered his factory. Pietro would still not be coward. He rebuilt it and is now producing mattresses again, but it's not quite business as usual. (Speaks Italian) This is one of the bags which we always used before I reported the Camorra. But after that, we couldn't use it anymore, because our name was written on it, and if we used it, we wouldn't be able to sell any more mattresses. Not round here. So, now, we use unmarked bags. Just because people are scared? Because people are scared. Over the past few years, the Camorra hasn't only extorted money from business, it's also gone into business, making more money with less risk by appearing to go legit. Camorra Inc is a field in which prosecutor Simone di Monte specialises. (Speaks Italian) For the Camorra, it's much better to launder money which comes from drugs and racketeering by reinvesting it in the world of business. There are now entire sectors of business that are controlled by the Camorra. In the area where I work, for instance, which has a very strong textile industry, the Camorra has gone into the textile business. In another area which is famous for mozzarella, the Camorra goes into cheese making businesses. It damages the free market because a Camorra business has no cash flow problems and can sell at a cut price. And so it completely destroys competition. It is Camorra Inc. Bread, wine, plastic bags, paper bags, meat, everything. Where there's business, there's the Camorra. So if I stay here in Naples for a month, is it possible not to end up paying money to the Camorra? It's not possible. The Camorra is into drugs, racketeering, and business. It's also into this. Waste. Every few months, the city drowns in it, and the locals blame the politicians and organised crime. At times, there thousands of tonnes of household rubbish on Naples' streets even down by the bay. The crisis is so bad that the city has been under a state of emergency for the last 17 years. And that's just the way the Camorra likes it. The emergency status brings public funds and the clans are experts at tapping into them. The bigger the river of state money, the greater the opportunities for embezzlement by the Camorra, which investigators say has muscled in on some of the waste companies. There's an acute shortage of official landfill in the region but nobody in Naples wants rubbish dumped near them. It could be deadly. (Shouting and whistling) These demonstrators are angry about illegal dumping at a local public tip, which is supposed to be used for domestic refuse. Lorries, some owned by Camorra front companies, are taking garbage to the tip and the protestors' greatest fear is that they're also dumping poisonous toxic waste. (Speaks Italian) They're killing us with waste and the politicians aren't protecting us. We're in a really bad way, we're getting ill. (Speaks Italian) The Camorra isn't just boys going around on the streets with guns. The Camorra is... it's much more subtle than that. The land of the Naples region, Campania, has been fabled for its fertility since Roman times. For generations, the fields around here have kept the people of southern Italy nourished. But the Camorra has raked in billions by illegally dumping toxic waste on this land. Some farms have had to be abandoned altogether. Environmental campaigner Rafael del Giudice agreed to show me the scale of the devastation. The deadlier the cargo, the more lucrative, much of it transported hundreds of miles from Italy's industrial north and even from abroad. (Speaks Italian) This is industrial waste. Filters, oil, waste from iron foundries, tyres... I was born here. This is the land where I used to play. There were farmers here - my relatives, my grandfather. Then they were chased away and, under here, they dump toxic waste. All of a sudden, some of the farm labourers who worked in this area started having problems with their hands - bad throats, blisters... As a result of all the dumped waste, even mice were dying. This is all in the findings of an official inquiry. To add insult to injury, acres of land polluted by the Camorra's poisonous waste have been used by the state to stockpile mountains of domestic rubbish. It's bundled up and dumped in bales on top of toxic waste sites. Here, they stretch as far as the eye can see. Tens of thousands of waste bales. We're in this area here, look. 15 square kilometres and there are 43 waste dumps here. Legal and illegal. So who controls things here? Here, the Camorra's very strong. Naples lies in the shadow of Mount Vesuvius, an active volcano. This road was built to quickly evacuate thousands of people the next time Vesuvius erupts, which, sooner or later, it will. But work on the escape route has stopped before it could be finished because the Camorra dumped tonnes of toxic waste, including asbestos, in its foundations. Prosecutor Simone di Monte, who's investigating the case, took me there. (Speaks Italian) It's expensive to dispose of industrial waste. The Camorra can do it at a knock-down price because it dumps it illegally in fields, disused quarries and under roads like this one. On paper, the waste looks as though it was disposed of, but, in fact, it was only hidden. In making its billions, the Camorra has destroyed countless livelihoods and even lives. I went to see these two farmers on the outskirts of Naples. (Speaks Italian) When I used to come here with my granddad, you could drink the ground water. You could scoop it up with a cauliflower leaf. Now, it's all poisoned! Mario Canavacholo and his son, Alessandro, used to graze sheep on this land. Then, something sinister began to happen. Day after day, we noticed more and more of the animals' heads were deformed and they had growths all over their bodies. Our animals started dying and, when they started dying, our herd was destroyed and when that happened, the authorities sequestered everything. 2,000 sheep were slaughtered by order. The farmers claim they were poisoned by illegally dumped deadly dioxins. First time around, it said that the dioxin level was 13 parts per trillion. And what should it be? Three. Then my brother got sick and the doctor took blood samples. My brother's samples showed 255 parts per trillion. Within 40 days there was nothing we could do. He was eaten away. What did he die of? He was riddled with cancer. He was eaten up by it. There is no conclusive evidence to back their claims, but Italy's National Research Council has found that cancer rates in this part of the country are significantly higher than average. TRANSLATOR: A company produces the toxic waste. It has to dispose of it somewhere. But to do that you need a hell of a lot of money. So he gets in touch with the politicians, and the politicians go to the Camorra, who in turn go to the people that can dump it on their behalf. It's all connected. It's all one delinquent organisation. Dumping on this scale has even stretched the cynicism of the Camorra. TRANSLATOR: There was a summit, and someone with the tiniest amount of conscience said, 'Look, we're poisoning everything around here. Even the water.' And the boss answered, 'What do we care? We drink mineral war.' Naples' Camorra crisis is no longer just a local issue. Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi promised to clamp down on the Camorra when he was elected three years ago. and to solve Naples' rubbish crisis. But three years later, the rubbish is still on the streets of Naples... ..and the Camorra is still here too. Some politicians have been accused of working with the Camorra, including this man - Nicola Cosentino. He's the leader of Mr Berlusconi's party in this region. He's in court after a supergrass alleged that he'd enjoyed links to a Camorra company which illegally disposed of toxic wastes. But Cosentino vehemently denies the charges. After the hearing, I found him at the courthouse coffee bar. TRANSLATOR: Abroad you often hear people say that the Camorra could not exist without political support - that it could never have survived so many years without it. TRANSLATOR: I agree. But you need to address this question to those who've been in control in Campagna for the last 20 years. In the last 20 years, there has been a centre-left party in power. You've got to ask them how the Camorra has expanded here. Don't ask those who've always been in opposition and today have to defend themselves from accusations. Sure, but if you say the Camorra always does business with those in power, this would surely now apply to you, since you're now in power. Well, we've been in power now for six months. We're still formulating our plan of action. Then... we will address this issue. But I also think that no government has taken on organised crime like the Berlusconi Government. But the sobering reality is that even clan leaders languishing in jails like this one, can pull the political strings around here. This is Naples' notorious Poggioreale Prison. Almost every Camorrista is locked up here... ..sooner or later. Prosecutor Simona di Monte has just been in to interrogate a Camorra suspect. TRANSLATOR: It's essential for the Camorra to have links with politicians - both at a local and national level. SPEAKING ITALIAN: The Camorra needs the politicians to look after its interests, when they award public contracts. And of course they're able to do this because they control their territory in their communities. Even from prison, the Camorra leaders say who their preferred candidate is. The Camorra racketeer knows exactly how it can work, when organised crime decides to dabble in politics. TRANSLATOR: Before the election, the candidate will visit the head of the clan - the local big boss - and he'll say, 'Listen, you'll have to get me elected.' So if there's a thousand voters, you need to secure 5-600. Sometimes with a gift - sometimes you pay their electric bill - Or you give them some cash. TRANSLATOR: How do you check on the people who voted? With mobile phones... They used to take a picture of the ballot paper and show you outside... ..until it was banned. But you go to the families who have absolutely nothing and for 100 euros they'll give you their vote. Who does the Camorra do deals with? With whoever's in power. So the clans wouldn't do deals with the opposition? No. Why? Because those with no power have nothing. Of course, most politicians here do not have links to organised crime. The Camorra relies on the corrupt ones. But in this troubled city, it also often gets support from a surprising quarter - the public themselves - not least because the Camorra is perceived as being far more efficient than the state. TRANSLATOR: The Camorra does not put itself into open conflict with the state. It's more like a woodworm which eats into the body politic. It takes the place of the state and is all the more credible because it's able to offer the same services as the state, in direct competition. TRANSLATOR: If a drug addict goes and robs someone, the Camorra takes that person and makes them give back the money and goods they've stolen - so even the police have to work less. Today is graduation day for Alessandra Clemente. She needs the top mark of 110 to give her a really good chance of becoming a prosecutor. (Applause, cheering) Her father, brother and grandparents have all come to share this emotional moment. Also there to offer his good wishes is the man from the other side of the tracks, but with very similar ideals - Antonio Prestieri. (Excited chattering) TRANSLATOR: It's the most significant moment of my life, and I'm with the people who mean the most to me. I dedicate it to my mum. As an Italian, I find it shaming that the Camorra should still have such a grip in a European democracy. But its roots are so deep-seated that, like many here, I struggle to imagine Naples without it - few people can, whichever side of the law they stand on. TRANSLATOR: Take away the word Naples and leave the word Camorra. It's the city of the Camorra. It's difficult, if not impossible, to imagine Naples without the Camorra. But without the Camorra, Naples would be the most beautiful city. Naples - the city with a government you can see, and the government you can't see. Until next week on Four Corners, goonight. Closed Captions by CSI This Program is Captioned Live. # Theme music Melbourne detectives are searching for a mystery man who left $100,000 in a disabled toilet at Docklands, and then vanished... Security footage seized by police shows the man entering the toilet yesterday morning, carrying two bags. After that story aired, a lot of people asked... So Nine News had to fess up. But someone forgot to tell us so. The Victoria Police were unimpressed. Oh dear. Someone at Nine's in the poo. Now, over and over again, we've been assured by News Ltd in Australia that - What practices? Well, first and foremost, hacking into the voicemail of private citizens. And we agree there's no evidence, so far, that that's been going on here in Australia. But other practices have come to light in Britain. the term for extracting confidential information by pretending to be someone you're not. Here's a major scoop in News Ltd's Sunday Mail in Adelaide - from April 2009 - It was a classic 'gotcha'. South Australia's new Road Safety Minister, Tom Koutsantonis, had 32 traffic offences to his name dating back to 1994. They were all meticulously listed in the Sunday Mail, with dates, times and fines paid or overdue. And where did all this detail come from?