The Camorra, the Naples mafia, is Italy's bloodiest organized crime syndicate. It's killed thousands and, despite suffering many setbacks, is as strong as ever, dealing in drug trafficking, racketeering, politics, toxic waste and even the garbage disposal industry. Naples' recent waste crisis was in part blamed on the crime syndicate. Neapolitans don't call it the Camorra. They call it Il Sistema - The System - and The System has been around for more than 100 years. According to prosecutors, in just one part of Naples the Camorra makes half a million Euros every day openly selling drugs. Police raids are frequent but the business still runs like clockwork, 24 hours a day. Extortion is another revenue stream, Talking to Camorra insiders who have never spoken to the media before, and drawing on interviews with victims who are fighting back, reporter Mark Franchetti investigates Italy's deadliest mafia to learn how it's survived so long in a country at the heart of Europe, and what it will take to defeat it.