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No one is allowed to approach the body of Imane Fadil amid «poisoning» claims, says prosecutor

Moroccan model Imane Fadil, one of the key witnesses in the Ruby trial./Ph. DR
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After Italian authorities announced that she died on March the 1st, Milan prosecutor said that «no one is allowed to come close» to the body of Moroccan model Imane Fadil, known for being one of the key witnesses who testified against former Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi.

According to Italian online newspaper Milano Repubblica, Italian prosecutors have given their instructions to the Milan morgue, where the body of the model is kept, to «not let anyone, not even friends and relatives, approach the corpse of the 33-year-old model».

The same source indicates that authorities in Italy are awaiting the results of the autopsy that she underwent.

For the record, Italian media reported, last week, that the Moroccan-born model Imane Fadil, who was one of the attendees of Berlusconi’s sex parties, would have allegedly been poisoned with «radioactive substances».

Fadil was admitted to a hospital in Milan, after suffering from severe stomach pain. The woman told her lawyers and family that she might have been poisoned.

Corriere della Sera wrote that the hospital where the model was staying «sent samples» from her medical record to «a specialist laboratory». According to the same source «the results suggested the presence of a mix of radioactive substances, including cobalt».

These reports, however, were not confirmed by the Italian prosecutor, who told Reuters this week that Fadil’s medical records contained «several anomalies».

The latter added that «the doctors have not identified with any certainty any pathology which can explain the death».

An investigation was launched, Friday, by Italian magistrates to determine the reasons behind the Moroccan model’s death, especially as she was a key witness at Berlusconi’s «bunga bunga» parties’ case.

Italian media also said that the woman was in the process of writing a book on her «experiences» and that a copy of the manuscript was handed over to the magistrates investigating her death.

Originally from Morocco, she was one of three young women who said that Silvio Berlusconi's «bunga bunga» gatherings in his villa near Milan were sordid sex parties.

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