Italian teens

Duration: 14min 35sec Views: 1991 Submitted: 12.12.2019
Category: Tattooed Women
Two Italian teenagers have been accused of paying Bitcoin to watch children be sexually abused, tortured and murdered. The boy and girl, both 17, became the latest to be arrested as part of Italy's "Operation Delirio". Since its launch in October last year, 19 of the 25 people taken into custody have been under According to Il Messaggero , searches on computer equipment belonging to the two Piedmont teens uncovered evidence they were using the cryptocurrency "to witness live torture of almost any kind, which almost always end with the death of the child. Viewers can also interact with the torturers and make live requests for a fee; "for example, ask for an arm to be amputated or spilled boiling oil on the child's body," the publication reported. Police seized cell phones, personal computers, tablets, USB sticks and external memories belonging to the pair.

Italian teenage computer whiz beatified by Catholic Church

Lockdown Diaries: 5 Italian Teens on Life During the Coronavirus Pandemic | Teen Vogue

Carlo Acutis is the youngest contemporary person to be beatified, a path taken by two Portuguese shepherd children living in the early s who were proclaimed Catholic saints in At the beatification ceremony in the Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi, a portrait of Acutis was slowly unveiled, revealing a smiling teen in a red polo shirt, his curly dark hair illuminated by a halo of light. While still in elementary school, Acutis taught himself to code using a university computer science textbook, and then learned how to edit videos and create animation. Acutis was born in London on May 3, , to Italian parents and moved to Milan as a child. Already as a small child, he showed a strong religious devotion that surprised his non-practicing parents.

Carlo Acutis: Italian teenager could be first millennial saint

In many ways, Carlo Acutis was a typical teenager. He loved his PlayStation and making videos of his dogs. He favored Nikes and jeans, and he had a cellphone and an email address. But in one significant respect, Carlo — who was just 15 when he died of leukemia in — stands out from his peers: He is on his way to becoming the first millennial to be recognized as a saint in the Roman Catholic Church.
Distanced from school, friends, and social gatherings, Italian teens have been locked inside for about two months. In confinement and surrounded by family, life carries on in strange, but sometimes recognizable, ways: classes are live streamed , sports take place via Skype, oral and written tests are taken via Google Hangout. Despite that adaptability, isolation is sure to impact us all in different, and often unknown ways. Thanks to video calls and photos via webcam, I entered the houses, rooms, and lives of five Italian teens to give a voice to their boredom, resilience, anxiety, and opinions about the COVID emergency.