Walgreens CEO Linked to Murder of Italian Police Officer Investigating Sicilian Mafia

Filippo Raciti was less than two weeks into his 38th year of life when he was brutally murdered via blunt trauma to the liver during a riot between dueling soccer hooligan gangs at the Sicilian derby. 

Mr. Raciti, a hard-working cop described by his his colleagues and the people he protected as an "altruistic" family man, suspected his death was coming.

A week before Mr. Raciti was assassinated, he gave testimony in court against a football hooligan who was freed by a judge under intense pressure. One week later, a "soccer hooligan" would set off a small explosive in his face.

The Telegraph reported that "Raciti told a colleague the rioter had 'laughed in his face' as he left the court" the week before assassinating him, and it is very clear that the magistrate was facing enormous pressure to release someone who would be suspected of having a motive for killing Mr. Raciti, thus taking pressure off his real killers.

The Silver Fox
Less than 10 years after Mr. Raciti's death, however, Abreu Report has learned that an Italian police officer close to him believes the respected officer was killed not by savage hooligans, but rather that the "superior order" for his killing stemmed from an investigation the officer was conducting into the activities of the Sicilian mafia and how it pertained to the profits of one little known billionaire: Stefano Pessina. 

According to reports, police were ordered to fire tear gas into the stadium, causing a panic which allowed agent provocateurs to start a riot. It was the order to fire the tear gas into the stadium, and the confusion that ensued, that allowed the assassination to be carried out without drawing suspicion.  

The BBC reported at-the-time that one hour into the last game Mr. Raciti was ever party to, police tear gas "drifted onto the field," using passive language to hide the reality of what they had done: unleashed a chemical weapon banned in war in a stadium full of people and provoking a predictable panic that followed a planned assassination to end an investigation that could affect the Boots/Alliance UniChem merger.

In 2007, Stefano Pessina was involved in what was at-the-time Europe’s largest leveraged buyout, and the clandestine UniChem Chief Executive Officer simply couldn't risk anyone ruining his master plan for global dominance of the drug industry. 

Mr. Pessina has himself in the past admitted that he's not motivated by money, but rather by the desire to achieve absolute "global dominance," an objective which the CEO is achieving through stealth.  So secretive is Mr. Pessina that the very people working under him don't know if he's even married.

In 2007, The Guardian reported that the "secretive tycoon" maintains such an air of "mystique" around him that the very people working under him don't know if his wife is "dead or alive," and there are even rumors that he also had her killed to move in with his mistress Ornella Barra, who is suspected of controlling his operation in Southern Europe.

Abreu Report could find no trace of Mr. Pessina's wife being alive. 

It's extremely clear that Mr. Pessina has something to hide, and the rumors concerning the death of his wife are not likely to help confront the new allegations of his involvement in the death of Officer Raciti. 

Though Walgreens is a major corporation in the United States, the corporate media there is afraid to report on Mr. Pessina's activities in the country and the intensive lobbying efforts in which his front corporations engage. The story is a bit different in the United Kingdom with The Guardian, however; a paper that often breaks stories about everything from the number of people killed by police in its former colonies to war crimes leaked by renegade computer hackers.

Mr. Pessina has often been the subject of intense hate in the United Kingdom due to his heavy interference in the country's tax system. Mr. Pessina is Italian-born and moved to Monaco for tax purposes, but he feels completely comfortable walking into London and dictating that they fix the tax rate to his liking. He's described as a "shrewd" and "emotionless" man who always "gets his way."

Was Officer Rasiti killed for learning of a "tax-adjustment" that Mr. Pessina was demanding in Sicily? An Italian police officer certainly seems to believe so.

The Telegraph, loyal mouthpiece to the British corporate-imperial establishment that it is, defended Mr. Pessina's meddling last year, writing

"Attacks in recent days by Labour and Liberal Democrat politicians on Stefano Pessina, one of the world’s greatest entrepreneurs, were as nonsensical as they were indefensible.

The hopelessly false accusations leveled at Pessina — that he and his US-based Wallgreens Boots Alliance, which among much else owns Boots the Chemist, somehow don’t pay tax in this country — showed that many politicians simply don’t understand how the tax system works in Britain."

The public can always expect The Telegraph to rationalize how a billionaire in Monaco shouldn't have to pay taxes because, despite operating an empire in the country, he "doesn't live there." Perhaps they can also tell police officers that they don't understand how homicide investigations work.

Abreu Report expects the next Telegraph headline to read: "Mr. Messina Doesn't Live in Italy, He Shouldn't be Charged with Murder There, and These Unfair Accusations Must End."