How to read this story: The Athens of the South

By Michael D. SmithThe Greek capital is famous for its bars and its cafes.

But it is also home to one of the nation’s most notorious gangs.

The Piazza di Pergola is where one of Athens’ most notorious gangsters, Dario Giacomelli, is believed to have operated his gang, the Bloods.

He’s accused of murdering more than 20 people, including his own sister and a young man in his thirties.

A federal grand jury in Athens is now examining the killing of the man’s son and his wife, both killed by Giacomeli, in 2004.

They were gunned down in front of their small family in a suburban neighborhood.

Giacomeso was convicted in 2014 of murder in the deaths of five men and sentenced to death in December.

A judge on Tuesday declared him unfit to stand trial because he had dementia.

Giacello, who was convicted on a second murder charge in 2016, is currently being held in a maximum-security prison in the U.S. on a drug-related conviction.

For more than a decade, the gangs of the Piazzas di Pergreola have been one of Greece’s most feared and infamous criminal enterprises.

In a recent article for The Atlantic, a former gangster, former underworld leader, and now a New York Times investigative reporter wrote about the group.

“It is not a gang,” Giacommo said of the Blood.

“We are a small band of criminals that we are a part of.

They do what they do for a living.

It’s just a very bad situation.”

As part of an ongoing investigation by The Atlantic’s investigative team, The Atlantic interviewed dozens of people close to the gangs, who described them as a highly organized, ruthless group.

Some of the people who spoke to The Atlantic describe a group that has a long history of violence.

It began in the late 1970s when the Piedmont Mafia was in decline and its members grew increasingly violent.

The Bloods, for example, have been accused of committing murders and kidnappings, but the group also trafficked in sex and drugs.

They have been involved in more than 100 shootings over the years, according to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, which monitors trafficking.

The gangs also operated as an armed, paramilitary force, according the New York Post.

It was the gang’s violent reputation that prompted the U,S.

to crack down on the Blood when it began to grow in power.

In 2014, then-President Donald Trump called the Blood a gang “a real threat to the American way of life,” a statement that the U