ROME – In Villalba, a district between Rome and Guidonia, they called it the Calabrian’s fort: a real, albeit small, shop square hidden in an apartment protected by cameras and surrounded by one-way streets alternating with “horses” and placed lookouts at the corners. Shoppers arrived at all hours of the day, parked, intercomed, and the dose was delivered. In just half a day, this house square was earning no less than 2,050 euros. Many were the money recovered by the police officers of the Flying Squad who after a stakeout they broke into seizing drugs, weapons, money and recovering part of the drug in the sewers because if in the open-air squares the drugs are thrown in the bins or in the braziers in those closed are discharged into the toilets. A new reality that adds to the traditional squares that never go out of fashion but, on the contrary, multiply. As in the case of Santa Palomba, a district south of Rome. Here the carabinieri of the Investigative Unit in via a Selci together with the soldiers of the Pomezia company arrested 20 people in January who “in a closed area, surrounded by fossils with a lookout system – explains Captain Marcello Pezzi, commander of the company of the carabinieri of Pomezia – they had set up two perfectly balanced sales squares ». To “serve” the drugs to both sides was Fabiola Moretti, the former red primrose of the Banda della Magliana. It took months to close the circle and dismantle a new square which, by logic, role distribution, supply channels, followed the consolidated model of the squares of San Basilio and Tor Bella Monaca.