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Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update November 9, 2020

Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update November 9, 2020
Notes by mr_tyler_durden and Daily Update Team
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Watch here:
Headlines
  • 122,567 Cases (+1,745), 1,576 Deaths (+11)
  • New cases by county: 372x Jefferson, 255x Fayette, 94x Lee, 61x Bell, 59x Boone, 52x Daviess, 52x Kenton, 40x Pike, 38x McCracken, 30x Campbell, 29x Nelson, 28x Hardin, 25x Boyle, 25x Graves, 24x Bullitt, 23x Madison, 22x Warren, 18x Perry, 17x Barren, 16x Greenup, 15x Pulaski, 14x Oldham, 14x Scott, 14x Shelby, 13x Boyd, 13x Knott, 13x Whitley, 12x Estill, 12x Monroe, 11x Grayson, 11x Hopkins, 10x Henderson, 10x Marshall, 10x Montgomery, 9x Clark, 9x Jessamine, 9x Marion, 9x Spencer, 8x Henry, 8x Livingston, 7x Floyd, 7x Grant, 7x Lawrence, 7x Logan, 7x Mason, 7x Ohio, 7x Rowan, 6x Bourbon, 6x Calloway, 6x Franklin, 6x Hancock, 6x Harlan, 6x Muhlenberg, 6x Webster, 5x Allen, 5x Ballard, 5x Breckinridge, 5x Johnson, 5x Meade, 5x Taylor, 5x Woodford, 4x Crittenden, 4x Gallatin, 4x Hart, 4x Knox, 4x Larue, 4x Laurel, 4x McLean, 4x Simpson, 4x Trigg, 4x Union, 4x Washington, 4x Wayne, 3x Carlisle, 3x Carter, 3x Clay, 3x Elliott, 3x Letcher, 3x Martin, 3x Metcalfe, 3x Powell, 3x Robertson, 3x Wolfe, 2x Adair, 2x Bath, 2x Breathitt, 2x Christian, 2x Edmonson, 2x Garrard, 2x Green, 2x Jackson, 2x Lewis, 2x Morgan, 2x Owen, 2x Pendleton, 2x Russell, 1x Bracken, 1x Caldwell, 1x Casey, 1x Clinton, 1x Fleming, 1x Fulton, 1x Harrison, 1x Hickman, 1x Lyon, 1x Magoffin, 1x Trimble
  • New deaths by county: 67 M Adair, 66 M Bullitt, 78 F Bullitt, 70 M Bullitt, 43 F Fayette, 50 F Graves, 73 M Green, 96 F Hancock, 95 F Hardin, 92 M Hardin, 81 F Jefferson
  • Good News.
    • 1. The first piece of good news, and it's still very preliminary, is today we heard from Pfizer, one of the companies developing vaccines for COVID, that early indications and analysis are that their virus may be 90% effective, their vaccine may be 90% effective against this virus. It's too early to take that to the bank but folks that, if it holds, is a game changer and really good news.
    • 2. To pioneer a first-of-its-kind line of highly durable engineered hardwood flooring AHF Products plans to invest $2.5M, and create 20 Kentucky resident full time jobs at Somerset facility, early next year. The new product and resulting expansion will also help retain 145 good paying jobs at that facility, while securing long term viability, which ought to give comfort to all of those families that rely on those jobs
    • 3. To build on these efforts I'm pleased to announce that we're launching a new campaign today to create awareness about work-ready Kentucky scholarships. And that's a program designed to help adults get access to education and increase their employability. The work-ready Kentucky scholarships provide free or reduced tuition for Kentucky adults to take industry specific short-term courses that prepare them to get to work in weeks, or they can even choose to earn an associate's degree. Multiple Kentucky colleges and universities offer more than 350 courses in high demand programs in healthcare, manufacturing, business, IT, construction,, skilled trades, transportation, and logistics.<...>Learn about this program by visiting https://workreadykentucky.com/ and chat with a counselor online by calling 833-711-WRKS(9757)
    • 4. Mask Up KY Media Below.
  • Also concerning in this surge- because it's not just numbers of cases, it's the positivity rate, and it's our inpatient census. These are numbers of people in the hospital with COVID we see it steadily creeping up, day after day after day and it's no longer just just creeping up. And because we have more cases, we have more people that aren't just in the hospital, they're fighting for their lives in the intensive care unit, that graph looks even more concerning with a pretty sharp increase.
  • So, we are at an all-time level of high or new weekly cases, again, we are at an all-time high for a number of Kentuckians in the hospital for COVID-19, an all-time high for the number of Kentuckians in the ICU, and an all-time high for the number of Kentuckians on a ventilator for COVID-19. Every one of our metrics has reached new highs just in the last one day or so. Those numbers continue to show signs of increasing and in fact, the growth from last week was probably not quite as high as it might have been because people were exercising our democracy and voting last week. And so I suspect that that has some effect on the testing that was done last week. So we will see where this week heads, but if Monday is any sign we are going to set a new record this week as well. <...>
  • Just to put this in context, It took us almost 15 weeks, the first 15 weeks of this pandemic in Kentucky, just to get to the number of cases we had last week alone. So you're talking about three and a half to four months worth of time it took when we started this on March 6. We were all the way into the middle of June before we would have had the same number of cases that we had in just one week alone, last week.<...>
  • If we have a vaccine that could prevent 90% of infections when people are exposed, that's a game changer. That alone, could help dramatically blunt or change the trajectory of this pandemic and help protect us and keep us able to go and do other activities the way we used to know it. But it will take all of next year, in order for us to vaccinate the bulk of the American people and so we're going to still have to do these measures to keep ourselves safe in the meantime. Remember that only one vaccine- there'll be about 50 million doses at maximum before the end of the year, if it is approved, 50 million doses is only enough for 25 million people because it's a two-dose vaccine. We're going to ask the public to please be patient as we do this. We will make sure we inform you that we are comfortable with the safety and the effectiveness of the vaccine here in Kentucky before we deploy it. And if we are, then we will deploy it as efficiently and in partnership with the federal government as rapidly as we possibly can to the most vulnerable and in a phased manner consistent with the guidance of the federal government will release for us.<...>
  • Hi Governor, this might be a Dr Stack question but I've received inquiries from a number of older folks, say 60 or over, who wonder where they fit in, in the vaccine priority if they don't have say a comorbidity or live in some sort of setting like assisted living or nursing home, they're just regular folks without comorbidities with where do they count? When it comes to the CDC phases? -- .
  • Thank you Governor. So when the FDA approves a vaccine, I don't know which ones, but when they approve a vaccine or vaccines, they have a committee at the CDC, called the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices. They'll review the characteristics of a specific vaccine or vaccines and recommend which populations would most benefit from it and then recommend a phasing of who should get it first. In Phase One will do first health care workers and first responders at highest risk, then we'll move on quickly in phase One-B as doses are available to people who are at highest risk and so they'll have recommendations for which populations are most vulnerable and highest risk. That would include people with major medical problems, advanced age, nursing home, or other, what we call, congregate care living, people who are in confined spaces, who can't be protected the same. Phase Two will involve all the other people with elevated risk factors, and other essential workers of sorts, if you will, so we can get back to the most important activities in society. Phase Three will be everybody in phase four will be to catch anyone that we missed in the first three phases. So vulnerable folks will be at the very front of the line right after health care workers upon whom they relied to keep them safe in their times of illness.
  • Alright. Let's see, there's a question here about people who have been positive and haven't heard from a contact tracer?-- Bluntly? We have so many cases that our contact tracers can't get to calling everyone. It's overwhelmed the system we've set up and it's doing this, everywhere. Contact tracing is effective, if we are doing everything else: Masks, social distancing, and the rest that lessen cases. And let me tell you, please, if you haven't been called, and you're calling somebody, I know it's because you're worried and you want to do the right thing, just remember those people that you're calling are trying their hardest every day. So please try to treat them with respect, even though I know you're anxious and probably scared.
  • Now, if you haven't been called and you're positive there's some first a couple things you ought to do. Number one, isolate yourself. Number two, talk to your family, get your family tested, they need to also, if they've been in that close contact, quarantine. You need to be in touch with your employer, you need to be in touch with those that you know you have had significant close contact with. Those are all things that you don't have to hear from a contract tracer to do, and they're the right things to do.
  • We saw the change in the travel advisor today. Do you expect to tighten those recommendations or broaden them to all states ahead of the Thanksgiving holiday? -- Thanksgiving we're gonna have some guidance that will come out. The Thanksgiving travel isn't as big of a concern about where you're going, it's what you're going to. It's that these family gatherings are spreading COVID, like crazy. We're seeing more spread and family gatherings than just about anywhere else that we're seeing spread everywhere. It's a place and a time where people let their guard down and it's heartbreaking when you see these situations where families got together because they love one another and then they're losing one another because of it.
  • Slides from Update
Full Notes
  • Hi everybody, it's four o'clock, that time we get together, Monday through Thursday to remember that: we're gonna get through this, and we're gonna get through this together. I want to start off by thanking Lincoln County High School for providing my mask today and for everything it is doing to keep its students safe. I appreciate their principal Michael Godbey and everything that they are doing in following guidelines, making sure that they're doing right by their students. So today, we're gonna have another tough COVID report, but we always start with good news of the day.
  • The first piece of good news, and it's still very preliminary, is today we heard from Pfizer, one of the companies developing vaccines for COVID, that early indications and analysis are that their virus may be 90% effective, their vaccine may be 90% effective against this virus. It's too early to take that to the bank but folks that, if it holds, is a game changer and really good news. While our times are very dark right now and we need a lot more out of everybody to get through this really seeing a potential light at the end of the tunnel and of a world beyond COVID, maybe being able to see it just became a whole lot easier. The question will be if that holds between now and then, between now and the time it would take to distribute it to everybody who needs it. Are we willing to sacrifice and do what it takes to save the maximum number of lives? That is good news, and Dr Stack’s going to talk about it a little bit more as we move forward.
  • Other good news today, some really good news for Pulaski County, as one of the area's top employers is launching a new, innovative product line that will secure dozens of jobs at it's Kentucky manufacturing plant and create additional opportunities for Kentuckians. To pioneer a first-of-its-kind line of highly durable engineered hardwood flooring AHF Products plans to invest $2.5M, and create 20 Kentucky resident full time jobs at Somerset facility, early next year. The new product and resulting expansion will also help retain 145 good paying jobs at that facility, while securing long term viability, which ought to give comfort to all of those families that rely on those jobs. While these jobs could have easily gone elsewhere, our highly skilled workforce here in Kentucky played a key role in the company's decision to install this product line and expand in Somerset. Because of our advantages, and the company's commitment to US manufacturing, AHF leaders opted to manufacture its new flooring in Somerset, rather than doing so at a plant in Cambodia. Work on the expansion began immediately and the new line is scheduled to begin operating in February. This project demonstrates both our state's excellent manufacturing and our manufacturers’ continued commitment to creating high quality jobs as we don't go back to an old normal but we build a better Kentucky for all. I want to thank AHF Products for choosing the Commonwealth for this expansion, and for maintaining and creating important opportunities for our Kentucky residents. Again, I think right now, we all need good news. This is good news, and on the job front, on the long term investment front, on the infrastructure front, we are seeing that good news. And maybe now we can see a light at the end of the tunnel, and how to get out of the darkness that we are in; but we want that future to be as bright as it can. These types of announcements, this amount of work, are about getting there.
  • And so is this next announcement because if we truly want the future that we are looking for a future for all Kentuckians: education is the answer. So as many of you all are aware that education is a core value, value in my administration. From the beginning, we've been committed to providing greater access to educational opportunities for Kentucky's families. To build on these efforts I'm pleased to announce that we're launching a new campaign today to create awareness about work-ready Kentucky scholarships. And that's a program designed to help adults get access to education and increase their employability. The work-ready Kentucky scholarships provide free or reduced tuition for Kentucky adults to take industry specific short-term courses that prepare them to get to work in weeks, or they can even choose to earn an associate's degree. Multiple Kentucky colleges and universities offer more than 350 courses in high demand programs in healthcare, manufacturing, business, IT, construction,, skilled trades, transportation, and logistics. And as you know, we're fortunate in this state to be one Team Kentucky, to have a lot of really talented people out there that care so much about the people around us, some of which have some incredible musical talent. And we are especially thankful to one of those whose talent is leading his voice and serving as a spokesperson for this campaign. B. Stille, from the best selling hip hop group “Nappy roots”. Today is his birthday. Happy birthday, B. Stille. So let's wish him a happy birthday but let's also take a minute to hear his story, and the importance of an educational journey, and what it can mean to all Kentuckians.
  • Video: I graduated high school 17, went straight to college, and I get a phone call and Atlantic Records is like “We want to sign you guys” and so I told my mother I said “This is what I've always wanted to do, music-wise”, she made me promise her to, you know, if I went off and follow my dreams that I was going to go back to school and get my degree at some point. And so yeah, so I went off in, you know, Nappy Roots was born. I made good on my promise to my mother. I graduated actually last May 2019. I started getting into business and I started a company, and not really having the full education, you know book-wise, you know I just kind of needed to know that, I guess the formula of how to run a successful business and so I went back to school for organizational leadership. I believe that education is the one thing that somebody, nobody, can take away from you. The work ready Kentucky scholarship pays tuition for Kentuckians who want to earn a degree in a high demand career field. This whole program is amazing because they offer a lot of different skill sets: so, if you want to get into healthcare, if you want to get into manufacturing, and the best thing is it's free, and you don't have to worry about accumulating a bunch of debt, you know, so I got you, I get it, trust me. I'm hooking you up. If I can do it, anybody can do it actually. You know I'm rushing to get my assignments in before, you know, it’s showtime. You know so I'm like on the side stage “Okay, let me finish this last little paragraph”, you know, send it and then go on and do my show. So know, y'all know the number, you know the website, you know, tell them B. Stille sent you, I promise you, they'll hook you up.
  • Well thank you to B. Stille for not just those inspiring words and his story, but to take the time with, with everything that he has going on because of his belief in this program about providing additional educational opportunities to adults and a better future, because education doesn't just unlock potential for the next generation, it's there right now for you. Whether it's our free GED program, or this work ready program. The tools are there for all of us, all of us to improve our lives and yes, there are barriers out there and there are more barriers out there for some than the others. But please work with us, the potential that we have as a Commonwealth goes right along with the potential of our people. And the more people who take advantage of this, who just accept a little bit of help, can unlock so much potential for a brighter future. So here's how the scholarship works: it covers the remaining costs of tuition and fees after federal, state, and campus grants and scholarships are applied. It provides up to 60 hours of tuition for anyone who has not yet earned an Associate Degree or above. The scholarship awards cannot exceed the in-state tuition and fee rate for enrollment at KCTCS and awards are offered on a first-come, first-serve basis. Last I want to thank the Kentucky lottery for funding the scholarship and the many partners and campuses that have come together to help our families during this pandemic. Learn about this program by visiting https://workreadykentucky.com/ and chat with a counselor online by calling 833-711-WRKS(9757) to speak with a counselor by phone. During this time, let's better ourselves, let's better our Commonwealth. We see now how much we miss so many different things and how we all want to improve ourselves as we've struggled with our mental and physical health during all of this, this is a chance to be better coming out of it. And what better thing to do to keep your spirits up during all of this and to better your life, and better your education, so please take advantage of this program.
  • Alright, and end of good news is we still have a lot of people out there doing the right thing, masking up each and every day because of how critical it can be just want to give you two examples today.
  • Alright, so we've gone through good news and there's good news out there. We've gone through a little good news on the virus and there's at least some initial good news out there about this potential vaccine. But the bad news is the reality of the moment. And the reality of the moment is this thing is spreading significantly. Let's bring up our, what we call our stair stepper chart, which shows you how much this is increasing week over week. And it's really concerning. This last week was our highest week ever. Week before that was the highest week ever until last week, and so on, and so on. Right now- I mean you look at a week where we had 12,196 cases. Something that we might not have even believed was possible before. But it means it is everywhere, everywhere, and it's affected, in some way, everybody's family or extended family out there. If you don't believe that, open your ears, open your eyes, open your heart and you will see the pain and the suffering that is currently occurring in Kentucky. And it's not just the cases are increasing, our positivity rate is also increasing. And what that shows you is this isn't more cases because we're doing more testing, more of our testing is coming back positive, even with the additional testing. That means that there is more virus out there. And as you look at it, the concern here is now a steady, steady increase in positivity rate. That's what we have seen in other areas where the virus has just exploded, and where they are now worried about the number of hospital beds. And so what this oughta tell you is, there's no way to deny or rationalize it, we are in a significant surge. If you're not wearing a mask, we can't stop the surge, and you're not protecting yourself. Very simply right now with the amount of virus, if you're not wearing a mask you're putting yourself at a real and significant risk of contracting COVID. So we need you to do the right things for your community, but you ought to be doing the right things for yourself right now because there's so much virus out there you're putting yourself at a much higher likelihood of catching up, given the number of counties that are red. You know concerns about this surge are the sheer numbers that are happening everywhere, which means we're not going to bring in healthcare workers from other places like what happened in New York where they were able to get help. If everywhere is surging, we're going to end up on our own and taking care of individuals in this state. That means if we get overrun, if we don't have enough staff and hospitals, guess what? It's our neighbors, our friends, maybe even our family that won't get the full treatment that they need. And that ought to make all of us committed to doing everything we can to lower the number of cases. Heck, it could be you, it could be me that is in there in need. And with this number of cases, it presents huge amounts of challenges. It presents some for our local health departments too. We have so many cases right now there's no way they can contact trace all of them, there's just too many. For contact tracing to be really effective we got to push our cases down. If you are positive and you haven't gotten a call from a contact tracer, sadly it's because there are that many other positive people out there. So many that it overwhelms every system that we create, including Long Term Care. If you have nursing homes in your community and your community is red, we're gonna see more cases and more death in those homes because you can't keep it out at that point. So we got to have the all in, everybody working, in every community, to lessen that spread.
  • Also concerning in this surge- because it's not just numbers of cases, it's the positivity rate, and it's our inpatient census. These are numbers of people in the hospital with COVID we see it steadily creeping up, day after day after day and it's no longer just just creeping up. And because we have more cases, we have more people that aren't just in the hospital, they're fighting for their lives in the intensive care unit, that graph looks even more concerning with a pretty sharp increase. Today, when we get to the report, is the highest number of individuals we have ever had in the ICU, it's right about 300. Now that means that there are 300 Kentuckians, just today, that are fighting for their lives needing intensive care. And this last one is really tough because it's Kentuckians on a ventilator. And we're seeing more and more and more Kentuckians needing a ventilator. And that's, I mean it can get real serious before a ventilator, but when you have more cases, you have more people who are potentially spreading it- asymptomatic, you have more people who are symptomatic may have mild symptoms, you have more people who are symptomatic with severe uncomfortable symptoms, you have more long haulers, more people that are going to suffer from this for months, some who got it even in March are still not over what it is. We have this many cases we're going to have more of the inflammatory condition that happens in children, you have more cases you're gonna have more people that need hospitalization that need the ICU and there's going to be more people who pass away. In many ways, how much harm we have, how much loss we have, is based on the numbers of people that are getting the virus. And that's all directly related to our efforts, or lack of effort to stop it.
  • Positive cases today: 1,745 - Our highest Monday ever.
  • Probable cases: 20,194
  • Total confirmed cases: 122,567
  • Children Under 18: 197 - and that's just today
  • Jefferson and Fayette still hit pretty hard
  • New cases by county: 372x Jefferson, 255x Fayette, 94x Lee, 61x Bell, 59x Boone, 52x Daviess, 52x Kenton, 40x Pike, 38x McCracken, 30x Campbell, 29x Nelson, 28x Hardin, 25x Boyle, 25x Graves, 24x Bullitt, 23x Madison, 22x Warren, 18x Perry, 17x Barren, 16x Greenup, 15x Pulaski, 14x Oldham, 14x Scott, 14x Shelby, 13x Boyd, 13x Knott, 13x Whitley, 12x Estill, 12x Monroe, 11x Grayson, 11x Hopkins, 10x Henderson, 10x Marshall, 10x Montgomery, 9x Clark, 9x Jessamine, 9x Marion, 9x Spencer, 8x Henry, 8x Livingston, 7x Floyd, 7x Grant, 7x Lawrence, 7x Logan, 7x Mason, 7x Ohio, 7x Rowan, 6x Bourbon, 6x Calloway, 6x Franklin, 6x Hancock, 6x Harlan, 6x Muhlenberg, 6x Webster, 5x Allen, 5x Ballard, 5x Breckinridge, 5x Johnson, 5x Meade, 5x Taylor, 5x Woodford, 4x Crittenden, 4x Gallatin, 4x Hart, 4x Knox, 4x Larue, 4x Laurel, 4x McLean, 4x Simpson, 4x Trigg, 4x Union, 4x Washington, 4x Wayne, 3x Carlisle, 3x Carter, 3x Clay, 3x Elliott, 3x Letcher, 3x Martin, 3x Metcalfe, 3x Powell, 3x Robertson, 3x Wolfe, 2x Adair, 2x Bath, 2x Breathitt, 2x Christian, 2x Edmonson, 2x Garrard, 2x Green, 2x Jackson, 2x Lewis, 2x Morgan, 2x Owen, 2x Pendleton, 2x Russell, 1x Bracken, 1x Caldwell, 1x Casey, 1x Clinton, 1x Fleming, 1x Fulton, 1x Harrison, 1x Hickman, 1x Lyon, 1x Magoffin, 1x Trimble
  • Total tests conducted: 2,248,085 (PCR: 2,085,875, Serology: 87,690)
  • Positivity Rate: 7.49% - highest since May 5th. And remember back in May without as much testing as we have now we were saying make sure you're sick when you go and get tested and we're now there
  • Total hospitalized: 8,274
  • Currently hospitalized: 1,133
  • Total in ICU: 2,113
  • Currently in ICU: 300 - This is the highest ever. Since yesterday, just since yesterday, though this could be an effect of the weekend, but yesterday, Friday, doesn't matter-- 21 new people in the ICU
  • On a ventilator: 142
  • Total recovered: 22,942
  • New deaths today: 11
  • Total Deaths: 1,576
  • Remember that Mondays are typically our lowest days and used to be our lowest by a lot because so many labs are closed on Sundays. Yet we have our 11th highest day ever and it's on a Monday, which makes what's going to come this week pretty concerning and we ought to brace ourselves for the numbers. Because even with the efforts we're making, and we need to be making them, especially our red county reduction recommendations- the results trail the numbers we see now because it takes a little bit of time to turn things around. So remember if you are in one of those Red Zone counties, you have got to be following these recommendations. This thing is already out of control, and this is your best option to get it back in control, but everybody's got to do their part. If the school system is doing its part, but business and government aren't operating as virtually as they can, we cannot get it under control. If business and government is doing their part, but a school system isn't and/or we're doing a lot of public events we can't get it under control. It's everybody at the same time, working together to do the things that we know that lessen the virus. It's not a puzzle to work out, we know the steps to take, but it is a team endeavor. And if the entire team in a community isn't doing its part; and in fact, some people are going against the recommendations, you can’t expect to get it under control, more people will get it, more of your neighbors will suffer. So, let's do the right thing, let's pull our own weight, let’s everybody pull our weight to make sure that we are making our communities safer. Because what follows high numbers of cases? More death. Today we're announcing 11 new deaths again Mondays are typically really low on that account too. It brings our total number of lost to 1,576 Kentuckians, people we love and care about, families that are devastated, people that need our help. Today they include people in their 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s and 90s. It's really starting to affect everybody and it has been affecting everybody.
  • New deaths by county: 67 M Adair, 66 M Bullitt, 78 F Bullitt, 70 M Bullitt, 43 F Fayette, 50 F Graves, 73 M Green, 96 F Hancock, 95 F Hardin, 92 M Hardin, 81 F Jefferson
  • All losses are a loss for Kentucky. Let’s light those houses up green and let’s ring those bells at 10am. This is a reminder that we are thinking of the Kentuckians we’ve lost, their families, and their communities. It’s the color of compassion and renewal as their souls move from their bodies to a better place.
  • Racial breakdown of all cases: 82.36% Caucasian, 10.65% Black or African-American, 1.47% Asian, 5.11% Multiracial
  • Ethnicity breakdown of all cases: 91.13% non-Hispanic and 8.87% Hispanic
  • Racial breakdown of all deaths: 84.40% Caucasian, 11.78% Black or African-American, 0.89% Asian, 2.93% Multiracial
  • Ethnicity breakdown of all deaths: 96.96% non-Hispanic and 3.04% Hispanic
  • Long term care facilities, where we had the virus really tamped down, but with so much community spread it's inevitable to get in unless the community can come together, follow the recommendations, and lower the number of cases.
  • Long Term Care Facilities (PDF): 56 new residents and 59 new staff positive from yesterday, and 34 more deaths. A number of those from the Veterans Center in Wilmore. I think I have a question, we'll give you another update on that but just- I mean, because of the amount of community spread we're even losing our heroes that it's our job to protect later in life.
    • Total facilities: 669
    • Total deaths: 961
    • Active cases: 1280 residents, 751 staff
    • Total cases: 7103 residents, 5024 staff
  • Day Care Facilities: 12 new facilities, 13 new staff, 7 new children. 376 facilities, 316 staff, 223 children,
  • K-12 Update (PDF): PDF update only
  • University Update (PDF): PDF update only
(continued in stickied comment)
submitted by mr_tyler_durden to Coronavirus_KY

The Garlasco murder: who killed Chiara Poggi?

Chiara Poggi and Alberto Stasi
In the early morning of August 13th, 2007, the streets of the small and peaceful town of Garlasco, located in the province of Pavia (Lombardy), are desert. Many families have left their suburban houses to spend the national holiday of Ferragosto, which takes place on the 15th, somewhere else: the Poggi family, Chiara’s parents and her younger brother Marco, chose the Dolomites for the fresh air and to hike in the mountains, while the Stasi are in Spotorno, a popular seaside destination in Liguria. The weather in Garlasco is warm (about 80°F) and wet. At 13:45, Chiara Poggi, a 26-years-old accountant, is found dead by her boyfriend Alberto Stasi, 24, who’s about to complete an Economics degree at the prestigious Bocconi University in Milan. Chiara is still wearing her pajamas, the blinds of the house are closed, breakfast leftovers are on the table and the TV is on.
Chiara’s body lies on the floor at the bottom of the steep stairs leading to the cottage’s basement. The cause of death was determined to be a “laceration of the brain contextual to the breaking of the skull.” The time of death is never precisely stated, but the autopsy suggests Chiara died between 8 and 13. The interval between the production of all the injuries and death could be limited to a few minutes, but the defense expert hypothesized a longer agony based on the kind of injuries. Chiara was hit in the head and face 10-15 times, only to be thrown at the bottom of the cellar stairs. The weapon was never found, but experts suggested she may have been hit with a hammer or a pair of bolt cutters. This is the transcript of Stasi’s call to the emergency medical service made at 13:50:
“Yes, I need an ambulance in via Giovanni Pascolo, in Garlasco.”
“In Garlasco?”
“Yes.”
“Via Giovanni Pascolo, what’s the address?”
“29, it’s an alley, you’ll find it immediately.”
“What?”
“It’s an alley, I think it’s 29, I’m not sure.”
“What happened?”
“I think a person has been killed, but I’m not sure, maybe she’s alive.”
“What do you mean, what happened, what can you see?”
“Now I’m with the Carabinieri, there’s blood everywhere and she’s lying on the floor.”
“Is she outside or in the house?”
“No, in the house.”
“Yes, but are you related to her?”
“No, she’s my girlfriend.”
“How old is she?”
“26”
“Are you in the house right now?”
“No, I’m at the police station, now I’ll tell you what happened.”
First suspect: Alberto Stasi
The investigators were immediately suspicious of Stasi’s involvement because – although the hallway leading to the basement was extremely messy, covered with stains of blood, some of them partially dried – the soles of the Lacoste shoes Alberto had been wearing when he entered Chiara’s house were perfectly clean. The assumption was Stasi never went in the house and that the emergency call was made outside because he already knew Chiara was dead.
It was reported that Stasi’s first interrogation conducted by the Carabinieri went on for 17 hours – he left the police station on the morning of August 14th. (Stasi didn’t ask for a lawyer nor refused to answer any question, so he wasn’t actually coerced.) Stasi told the investigators he spent the evening before the murder at Chiara’s eating a pizza, working on his thesis, chatting, and watching an episode of Sex and the City with her; he left sometime after midnight. In the interrogation, discussing the discovery of the body, Stasi said he was particularly struck by seeing a “white part” of her face opening the door leading to the basement. Carabinieri marshal Francesco Marchetto replied to Stasi’s observation: “Piece of shit, does her face seem white to you?” showing a photo of Chiara as she was found by the police, her face completely covered with blood and hair.
Alberto had recently returned from a study trip to London. Since the Poggi family was away, he and Chiara had the house all for themselves. In the first days of August, the couple apparently spent uneventful days; on the evening of the 7th, after a job interview in Milan, Alberto went to her house in the evening. He “slept in her brother’s bed and Chiara in hers” because they didn’t want “to sleep in her parents’ bed and she didn’t want to open the double sofa bed.” Also on August 10th, they slept at Chiara’s house, but not the following night, because she “had to feed the cats.”
Stasi said he spent the morning of the 13th working on his thesis and watching pornographic images. He spoke to his mother on the phone for some minutes (at 9:47) and tried to reach out to his girlfriend several times with no success; he then got worried and went to her house, discovering she’d been murdered.
I had set the alarm clock at 9 as usual and the second alarm at 9:30. I got up and at 9:45 I called Chiara’s cell phone with no reply. I specify that this ring in the morning when we got up, it was an usual thing between me and Chiara. I didn’t worry about the fact that she didn’t answer. I remember that between 9:30 and 10 my mother called the landline number and I answered, our conversation didn’t last long. I went on writing the thesis and at about 10:45 I made another ring on Chiara’s cell phone and I didn’t get an answer. I continued to write the thesis until about 12:20, when I called Chiara both from the landline phone both to her landline number and to the cell phone.
Chiara didn’t answer but Alberto fed the dog, cooked some pasta, called again at 13:31; he then “started to worry and decided to go to her house.”
Other suspects. The Cappa sisters
The first clue to the investigation was provided by a neighbor of the Poggi, Claudia Bermani: on the morning of the murder at 9:10 (“I’m sure about this because I often look at my watch”) she saw a black girl’s bike in front of the Poggi’s house; at 9:30, the bike wasn’t there anymore. The account was corroborated by another witness. Maybe the vicious attacker is a woman.
Paola and Stefania Cappa are the direct cousins of Chiara Poggi. It cannot be said they inadvertently ended up in the investigation considered they showed up at Chiara’s house some days after the murder in a convertible flashing to journalists a photo (later discovered to be photoshopped) of them and their cousin smiling on a trip together. At the time of the murder, Stefania walked on crutches because of a minor incident; someone suggested the possible weapon could have been one of the crutches. The Cappa sisters killed Chiara (for whatever reason). Stasi himself seems to think something at least similar to this is being overlooked. In a wiretapped phone conversation, he refers to Stefania: “What the fuck does she want? That one has to be careful and hope they don’t come to confiscate cars, bicycles, crutches... those two, I get goosebumps just thinking about it, look... The police go to them, search, take two receipts... and that would be an investigation?” In another conversation with his mother: “The investigators found a dyed hair, let’s hope it belongs to that whore.”
A week after the murder, a bricklayer who was working at a construction site located less than 100 m (320 ft) from Alberto Stasi’s house and next to the ambulance headquarters where Stefania had been volunteering for years reported a missing hammer.
Andrea Sempio
The phone records of Chiara’s landline number included calls from 19-year-old Andrea Sempio, one of the best friends of Marco; he lived just 250 m (820 ft) away from the Poggi. From January 2007, Sempio’s calls were only five so it’s clear he wasn’t used to calling Marco at his house. Moreover, 3 of these calls were made between the 7th and 8th of August, when Marco had already left with his parents for the Dolomites:
August 7th, 17:42 Sempio cell phone > Poggi landline 2 seconds
17:48 Sempio landline phone > Poggi landline 8 seconds
August 8th, 16:54 Sempio cell phone > Poggi landline 21 seconds
Sempio said that Marco’s house phone number was listed just above the mobile in the phonebook. Also, according to his statement, he discovered on the 7th that his friend had left because Chiara answered the phone and gave him that precise information. It remains unexplained why he called Chiara’s house again the following day making a longer phone call when he already knew that Marco had left. Sempio was interrogated again 10 months after the facts and this time he curiously provided a well-preserved ticket of a parking lot in Vigevano (19 km/11.8 miles from Garlasco) dating back to August 13 at 11:18. Andrea explained that a few days after the murder, the receipt popped up in his car and since he had already been heard by the investigators, his mom advised him to keep it: “since there had been a murder, it was better to keep the receipt.”
Sempio was a person of interest before Stasi became the main suspect. He was then mostly ignored until after the SC final conviction when one of the defense experts on Stasi’s team proved that the mitochondrial DNA on top of Chiara’s nails (originally considered too exiguous to be tested) is fully compatible with Andrea Sempio. In 2017, the Court of Appeal declared the circumstantial evidence against Sempio to be insubstantial, remarking that he frequently used the home computer of the Poggi and that both the coroner and the defense expert believed it unlikely the DNA on top of the nails was caused by a struggle. A detail which is probably irrelevant but still interesting is that Chiara’s pajamas shirt had written all over “Don’t forget my past.” On his Facebook profile, Sempio chose to display a famous quote from Antoine de-Saint-Exupéry’s The Little Prince, which is apparently also Stasi’s favorite book: “The essential is invisible to the eyes, don’t forget my secret.” Sempio’s shoe size is 44.
2008: The first case against Alberto Stasi (State Attorney Rosa Muscio’s reconstruction of the murder)
August 13th, 9:35 Stasi turns on the PC
9:35 to 9:46 looks at some pornographic images
9:57 launches an image editing software
10:05 opens a pornographic video
10:17 to 12:20 works on his thesis continuously, raising the number of pages from 151 to 155
Muscio chose not to put much weight on the black girl’s bike in virtue of the fact the official autopsy, while compatible with the death happening around 9:30, indicated a later time to be more likely, but especially because according to the key eye-witness Franca the three city bikes owned by the Stasi were unlike the “sport model” she had seen on August 13th. However, DNA traces of Chiara were found on the pedals of the red bike used by Stasi, who guessed that maybe he came into contact with Chiara’s menstrual blood (Muscio told Stasi it was blood, though the analysis wasn’t actually conclusive).
Muscio argued that Stasi didn’t sleep at his girlfriend’s house the night before the murder basically because they had a discussion regarding his obsession with pornography and taking pictures of strangers’ feet (the photo album of the study trip to London contained more photos depicting feet of unknown women than his girlfriend). Perhaps it was because of the useless attempts at reconciliation that Chiara switched the house alarm on and off four times, between 23:27 and 1:52 on the night before her murder. It may have been Stasi who went out and back and finally left; not the cats as initially supposed. Chiara didn’t make any phone calls that morning because she wasn’t in the right mood; that’s why she didn’t leave the house and the windows were closed. She stayed in her pajamas and didn’t clear the table because she was on vacation, but she turned off the alarm at the usual time (9:12) out of habit. Stasi tried to call Chiara on the phone multiple times, getting progressively angrier and maybe worried that Chiara would reveal his secret, destroying the self-image of the successful businessman he wanted to embody. Stasi rode the red bike to Chiara’s house and killed her in a window of ten to fifteen minutes at most after 12:20 (when Stasi stopped working on his thesis).
Stasi’s defense team replied the evidence against him was weak and could be easily explained: Alberto’s left ring fingerprint on the soap dispenser (the only trace, together with Chiara’s hair in the sink, found in the otherwise uncannily neat and clean bathroom of the Poggi) was there because the young couple had eaten a pizza on the evening of August 12th and probably, before he started working on his thesis again, Alberto went to wash his hands. The DNA on the pedals of the red bike could be sweat or saliva, but it’s not actually relevant at all, since Bermani saw a different type of bike at 9:15 (just three minutes after Chiara shut off the house alarm) on which the prosecution should focus. The defense experts argued that Stasi’s immaculate shoes were compatible with a genuine discovery of the body in virtue of an “unconscious avoidance” (Alberto has unconsciously avoided visible stains) and any tiny trace of blood may have been released by the soles through the use of the shoes in the following hours. Stasi’s team also pointed the finger at footprints on the crime scene left by a pair of shoes with textured rubber soles (different than the pair of Lacoste Stasi had been wearing, although they’re the same size, 42). Finally, in contrast to Muscio’s account, the defense held that Stasi had no motive to kill Chiara: phone communications show she was not bothered by her boyfriend’s interest in pornography and they’d even took intimate pictures together (though Alberto admitted he somehow had to push Chiara to do it).
The split between the prosecution and the civil party: Gian Luigi Tizzoni’s reconstruction of the murder
Gian Luigi Tizzoni was a family friend of the Poggi and he represented them as individuals damaged by the crime who intended to make a claim for compensation against Stasi. While Tizzoni wasn’t as passionate as prosecutor Muscio and his rhetorical abilities couldn’t measure up to those of defense attorney Giarda, from the first moment his reconstruction appeared to be the most promising – he thought that Chiara deactivated the house alarm at 9:12 in order to let in her killer, who then fleed with the black girl’s bike; that would explain why Stasi wasn’t seen by anyone and the stains of blood were partially dried when the police came to Chiara’s house. It’s still unclear, though, how Stasi got rid of the bike, the weapon and the dirty clothes he was wearing during the attack; it’s also somewhat strange he started working on his thesis less than an hour after the murder, but not impossible, especially given the coolness displayed by Stasi in the aftermath.
In the year following the murder, Stasi’s phone conversations were wiretapped and the transcripts show he complained many times about the Cappa sisters or the fact he was being monitored (on June 7th, 2008, he called his friend Marco Panzarasa who was at a concert and joked: “You could hear the whole stadium singing... So I thought, and now how does the deputy sergeant transcribe the phone call? [laughing]”), but the suspect did not mention his murdered ex-girlfriend Chiara a single time.
According to Tizzoni’s reconstruction, Stasi changed his clothes and shoes and went to Chiara’s some time after 13, but decided not to go in: that’s the reason why his soles were clean and why in his witness statement he told about the “white part” of the victim’s face, which Tizzoni believed to be what Stasi saw immediately after he had thrown the lifeless body of Chiara down the cellar stairs.
Stasi was acquitted by a monocratic judge in 2008 for lack of evidence. The uncertainty about Stasi’s guiltiness was “serious” because there were only two strong circumstantial pieces against him: his ring fingerprint on the dispenser and Chiara’s DNA on at least one of the red bike pedals. (Judge Vitelli apparently accepted the defendant’s argument about the unconscious avoidance of the bloodstains in the hallway.) The proof of Alberto’s alibi was “solid,” while the time windows indicated by Muscio and Tizzoni “too narrow“ for the alleged attack. Muscio handed the investigation to State Attorney Laura Barbaini, who was going to lead the prosecution in the appeal trial before the Court of Assizes of Milan.
2011: The second case against Alberto Stasi (A new possible motive)
Barbaini asked again for 30 years in jail (voluntary murder with the aggravating circumstance of cruelty) and strived to underline the problematic nature of the young couple’s sex life. Chiara’s parents stopped believing Stasi was innocent when the digital forensics team found child pornography (images and videos shared with eMule) on his computer and she suggested that may have precisely been the motive: Chiara fought with her boyfriend on the night of August 12th after realizing her boyfriend’s preoccupation with pornography wasn’t as harmless as she thought. Neither Barbaini nor Tizzoni presented new evidence. Stasi was again acquitted “for not having committed the deed”; in the sentencing report, the Court stated that Chiara’s death was an “unknowable truth.” The parents of the victim, media commentators, overall many Italians interested in the case criticized the Court for having reached the judgment in less than a month. The last hope for the Poggi family to see the young and gentle boy they had once believed to be innocent getting convicted was the Supreme Court. Barbaini left her place to the Supreme Court prosecutor Roberto Aniello.
2013: the Supreme Court overturns the two acquittals and orders a re-trial
In the opening statement of the appeal trial before the SC, Angelo Giarda (the leader of Stasi’s defense team and one of the most notorious criminal attorneys in Italy) ironically addressed Aniello: “If a law student of mine had presented the appeals that led Alberto to the Supreme Court, if he had had that discussion during an exam, I would have failed him.” Prosecutor Aniello argued instead that
the sentences that acquitted Stasi are vitiated by illogicalities which undermine the sentencing motivations. The clues have been examined in isolation, not organically. The gaps in the investigation prevented a complete verification of the facts that led to the tragic death of Chiara Poggi.
The “gaps” mentioned probably include the fact that more than twenty individuals walked into Chiara’s house in the hours after the murder and that Carabinieri marshal Marchetto (an intimate friend of the Stasi family) committed perjury when he testified the bike witnessed by Franca Bermali wasn’t compatible with neither of the three city bikes owned by the Stasi. Marchetto was also the officer who executed the search warrant for a girl’s bike in Stasi’s house, so it’s not unreasonable to assume he preferred not to seize a black bike if he’d seen one in the garage. Aniello advanced a new reconstruction clearly influenced by Tizzoni’s reasoning:
The deactivation and reactivation of the alarm system of the Poggi house at 1:52 is not adequately explained; it’s suggested it occurred in order to let the cats in, but it’s not clear why it couldn’t have been Stasi who came back and spent the night there, and then finally left at 9:12, immediately after committing the murder. The reconstruction according to which the murder was committed after 9:12 is assumed to be unquestionable without giving any reason for the exclusion of an alternative hypothesis compatible with the autopsy. […] The murder was committed by a person the victim knew well enough to open the door in pajamas. The same judgment under appeal acknowledges that there has been no break-in and that no valuable asset has been stolen. The hypothesis of a man who climbed over the gate or the surrounding wall – who (immediately after Chiara deactivated the alarm) entered the house and attacked her, hitting her several times until killing her, then dragged the body to the cellar door, opened the door and threw the body on the stairs, apparently went to the bathroom to clean himself (two missing towels), surely cleaned other surfaces (e.g. the cellar door, where there are no fingerprints) and finally left without taking anything – is simply fanciful.
Aniello also proposes an interesting interpretation of Stasi’s movements on the morning of August 13th:
Stasi makes a series of phone calls, both from landline and mobile and both on Chiara’s home phone and mobile phone, at regular intervals, the longest between 9:44 and 10:47, the shortest between 12:20 and 12:46. Between 10:46 and 10:48 there is a moment of nervous agitation, for Stasi makes seven calls on Chiara’s cell phone, which actually received only one of them because there was no signal. I’d say that this already suggests Stasi got upset when Chiara’s cell phone didn’t keep ringing and it was either turned off or unreachable. Then, at 13.27, something different happens: a call to the landline number of the Poggi is answered, the response lasts around 12 seconds, not a very short time; it’s an automatic operation caused by the answering machine. Immediately after this phone call with a silent answer, Stasi decides to go out and, while calling her repeatedly on the landline number and her cell phone, rushes to Chiara’s home. The fact is that the defendant will never say, once questioned, that he had a silent answer and remained on the line for 12 long seconds. And then, putting these circumstances together, it is reasonable to assume that Stasi, hearing that there was life on the other end, panicked and imagined that his victim had somehow recovered and picked up the phone.
Against all expectations the appeal ws successful: among the grounds for a mistrial, the SC ordered DNA tests and expert reports. Despite the cancellation of the two acquittals, the SC report reiterated that it was difficult “to reach a decision, be it acquittal or conviction, marked by consistency, credibility and reasonableness” and therefore “impossible to condemn or acquit Alberto Stasi,” preferring, however, not to confirm the acquittal pending new scientific examinations.
2014: Stasi re-trial: swapped pedals, the impossible walk and an unsatisfactory conviction
The SC requested two expert reports to be arranged: one to determine whether Stasi could have walked in the hallway towards the basement without coming into contact with the bloodstains, and the other aimed to test genetic residues on top of her nails and on a hair found in her hand.
Tests on billions of virtual combinations showed that if Stasi had stopped at the first step of the cellar stairs, the chance of not touching even an invisible bloodstain would have been 0.00038%; if he had gone down another step, the percentage would have been even lower. The generous assumption was that Stasi covered the hallway with only eight steps, even though it’s not easy to take one-meter steps as hypothesized in the first trial, especially if Stasi was somehow distraught. Furthermore, prosecution expert Testi believed that the theory of the “unconscious avoidance” had no scientific basis insofar bloodstains are no puddles or irrelevant obstacles (moreover Stasi would have had to avoid the stains even after the discovery of the body). The hair in Chiara’s hand could not be tested because it lacked the bulb, while the DNA on the nails wasn’t compatible with Stasi and deemed to be irrelevant since it hadn’t been caused by a struggle. Laura Barbaini, who led the prosecution another time after having lost the first trial, spun the narrative of an internally divided attacker:
Stasi as the one who discovered the body doesn’t exist. The killer Stasi entered that house a few hours earlier, wearing a pair of missing shoes (size 42) that left footprints identical to those found at the crime scene. The defense doesn’t want to surrender to the evidence and talks about the dispersion of traces or “unconscious avoidance.” The defense attorneys are clever but misleading. We can’t speak of dispersion because Stasi handed over the shoes only seventeen hours after the discovery of the body and he also claims to have entered the car immediately after the discovery of Chiara’s body though there isn’t a single trace of blood on his car mat.
Tizzoni attacked another point of the defendant’s account. While it’s true that Stasi didn’t own any bicycle compatible with the mysterious black girl’s bike seen by two witnesses at 9:15, the civil party lawyer found out that the pedals of the red bike handed to the investigators by Stasi were not those originally assembled with the model, but rather Wellgo pedals best suited for a sportive city bike. Tizzoni’s idea was that Stasi for some reason swapped the pedals of the bicycle on which he’d fleed from Chiara’s house and put them on the red bike he then gave to the police. This doesn’t make much sense, but at least it’s consistent with the witnesses’ account: Stasi got rid of the bike but decided to keep the pedals and that explains why Chiara’s DNA was found on them.
The Court of Assizes of Milan that presided the re-trial convicted Alberto Stasi for voluntary murder without the aggravating circumstances of having acted with cruelty or for futile reasons, even though the motive is not precisely stated in the motivations report compiled by the Court and the killing was in fact brutal. Stasi must serve 16 years in prison. In the automatic appeal filed to the Supreme Court, prosecutor Aniello asked the conviction to be confirmed and the addition of the aggravating circumstance of the cruelty (to exacerbate the sentence to a maximum of 30 years, contrasting the automatic reduction of years to serve by Stasi’s choice of a fast-track trial). Stasi asked either to be acquitted without delay or for another mistrial, referring to the doubts previously expressed by the Supreme Court itself on the impossibility of determining guilt or innocence with certainty.
The following year, in a curious twist, assistant SC prosecutor Oscar Cedrangolo (who temporarily took over Aniello) argued that gross errors had been made during the preliminary investigation and that Aniello and Mazzoni were making “an insistent attempt to find a motive in order to derive a causal element and doing so they revealed all the weakness of the accusatory system.” However, as a sign of “respect,” as the prosecutor himself said several times, he asked for a new trial against the murderer of Chiara Poggi, in acceptance of both the request of the victim’s family and the Stasi appeal. Cedrangolo also complained the CoA’s sentence to 16 years was absurd: ”If Stasi is innocent, he must be acquitted; if he’s guilty, the aggravating circumstances should be taken into account and he must be condemned to 30 years in prison.”
On December 12th, 2015, though, the Supreme Court confirmed the sentence-bis of the Court of Appeal of Milan finally condemning Alberto Stasi to 16 years of imprisonment without the delineation of a precise motive, generically proposing Stasi acted in a fit of rage and thus rejecting the aggravating circumstances of cruelty or futile reasons. Chiara Poggi’s mom, who had preferred not to join the SC proceedings after Cedrangolo’s indictment, was surprised when she talked with journalists after the sentencing hearing: “Justice has been done finally, the justice we wanted.” To the question of whether she was “happy” for Stasi’s conviction, she firmly replied that “it must never be forgotten that the tragedy affected two families.” Barbaini chose not to file an appeal to the SC to aggravate Stasi’s sentence.
In 2016, Stasi filed an extraordinary appeal for procedural defect (because witnesses not delegitimized in the sentencing motivations were not called to stand in the re-trial) and his defense team presented Andrea Sempio as a new suspect; Stasi complained his right to a fair trial had been violated. While the appeal was initially described as “well-founded” by the Attorney General of Milan, the Court of Appeal rejected Stasi’s request; he then filed another extraordinary appeal to the SC, hoping the rejection would be overturned, but the following year the SC confirmed the CoA’s decision.
This year, Stasi filed another appeal but I don’t think he really advanced “new” evidence; his lawyers were probably just pushing for a re-evaluation of the items against Sempio. The Court of Appeal refused to review the trial another time. On October 9th, 2020, Stasi announced he will move the appeal to the Supreme Court again. In his letters from prison, Stasi compares himself to Enzo Tortora (famous TV host who was unjustly accused of belonging to the Camorra) and asks Pope Francis to pray for him.
Sources
Francesco Caringella, The Summer of Garlasco: The Reconstruction of the Crime that Shocked Italy (2019, available in Italian, 228 pages)
Italian wiki page of the Garlasco murder
Court of Assizes’ sentencing report for the conviction of Stasi (December 17th, 2014)
Stasi brutally murdered girlfriend. Explanation of 16-year jail term released (March 16th, 2015)
New suspect in Garlasco murder case following DNA tests (December 23rd, 2016)
The Court of Appeal of Brescia rejects Stasi’s request of a third trial (January 24th, 2017)
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