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  1. Capone's grandniece Deirdre Marie Capone wrote a book titled Uncle Al Capone: The Untold Story from Inside His Family. [134] Al Capone is the inspiration for the central character of Tony Camonte in Armitage Trail 's novel Scarface (1929), [135] which was adapted into the 1932 film .

    Al Capone - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Al_Capone
  2. Al Capone - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Al_Capone

    Capone's grandniece Deirdre Marie Capone wrote a book titled Uncle Al Capone: The Untold Story from Inside His Family. [134] Al Capone is the inspiration for the central character of Tony Camonte in Armitage Trail 's novel Scarface (1929), [135] which was adapted into the 1932 film .

    • Al Capone Documentary - Biography of the life of Al Capone - The Real Scarface
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    • 11 Things You Didn't Know About Al Capone
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    • CAPONE Official Trailer (2020) Tom Hardy, Al Capone Movie HD
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    • Capone (2020)
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  3. Al Capone | Biography, Life, Death, & Facts | Britannica

    www.britannica.com/biography/Al-Capone

    Oct 15, 2020 · Al Capone, American Prohibition-era gangster who dominated organized crime in Chicago from 1925 to 1931. In 1931 Capone was indicted for federal income-tax evasion and was tried, found guilty, and sentenced to 11 years in prison. He was confined in the Atlanta penitentiary and Alcatraz before being released in 1939.

  4. Al Capone - Scarface, Alcatraz & Death - HISTORY

    www.history.com/topics/crime/al-capone
    • Capone’s Early Years in New York
    • Capone Meets Johnny Torrio
    • Capone in Chicago
    • Capone’s Reputation
    • St. Valentine’s Day Massacre
    • Prison Time
    • Final Days

    Alphonse Capone (1899–1947) was born in Brooklyn, New York, the son of recent Italian immigrants Gabriele and Teresina Capone. A poor family that came to America seeking a better life, the Capones and their eight children lived a typical immigrant lifestyle in a New York tenement. Capone’s father was as a barber, and his mother was a seamstress. There was nothing in Capone’s childhood or family life that could have predicted his rise to infamy as America’s most notorious gangster.Capone was a...

    Torrio was running a numbers and gambling operation near Capone’s home when Capone began running small errands for him. Although Torrio left Brooklyn for Chicago in 1909, the two remained close. Early on, Capone stuck to legitimate employment, working in a munitions factory and as a paper cutter. He did spend some time among the street gangs in Brooklyn, but aside from occasional scrapes, his gang activities were mostly uneventful.In 1917, Torrio introduced Capone to the gangster Frankie Yale...

    When Capone was 19, he married Mae Coughlin just weeks after the birth of their child, Albert Francis. His former boss and friend Johnny Torrio was the boy’s godfather. Now a husband and a father, Capone wanted to do right by his family, so he moved to Baltimore where he took an honest job as a bookkeeper for a construction company. But when Capone’s father died of a heart attack in 1920, Torrio invited him to come to Chicago. Capone jumped at the opportunity.In Chicago, Torrio was presiding...

    After an attempt on his life in 1925 by rival mobsters, Torrio decided to leave the business and return to Italy, turning over the entire operation to Capone. Scarface again ignored his mentor’s advice to maintain a low profile and instead, moved his headquarters to a plush suite in the Metropole Hotel in downtown Chicago. From there, he began living a luxurious and public lifestyle, spending money lavishly, although always in cash to avoid a trail. Newspapers of the time estimated Capone’s o...

    By early 1929 Capone dominated the illegal liquor trade in Chicago. But other racketeers vied for a piece of the profitable bootlegging business, and among them was Capone’s long-time rival “Bugs” Moran. Moran had previously tried to assassinate both Torrio and Capone, and now he was after Capone’s top hit man, “Machine Gun” Jack McGurn. Capone and McGurn decided to kill Moran. On February 14, 1929, posing as police, McGurn’s gunmen assassinated seven of Moran’s men in cold blood in a North S...

    In response to the public outcry over the St. Valentine’s Day Massacre, President Herbert Hoover ordered the federal government to step up its efforts to get Capone on income-tax evasion. The Supreme Court had ruled in 1927 that income gained on illegal activities was taxable, which gave the government a strong case for prosecuting Capone. On June 5, 1931 the U.S. government finally indicted Capone on 22 counts of income-tax evasion.Although the government had solid evidence against him, Capo...

    Capone spent the first two years of his incarceration in a federal prison in Atlanta. After he was caught bribing guards, however, Capone was sent to the notorious island prison Alcatraz in 1934. Isolated there from the outside world, he could no longer wield his still considerable influence. Moreover, he began suffering from poor health. Capone had contracted syphilis as a young man, and he now suffered from neurosyphilis, causing dementia. After serving six-and-a-half years, Capone was rele...

    • 2 min
  5. Al Capone - Movies, Quotes & Son - Biography

    www.biography.com/crime-figure/al-capone

    May 11, 2020 · Al Capone was one of the most famous American gangsters who rose to infamy as the leader of the Chicago Outfit during the Prohibition era. Before being sent to Alcatraz Prison in 1934 for a tax ...

    • January 17, 1899
    • 5 min
    • January 25, 1947
  6. Al Capone — FBI

    www.fbi.gov/history/famous-cases/al-capone
    • Early years
    • Later career
    • Scope
    • Investigation
    • Offseason
    • Trial
    • Impact

    Born of an immigrant family in Brooklyn, New York in 1899, Al Capone quit school after the sixth grade and associated with a notorious street gang, becoming accepted as a member. Johnny Torrio was the street gang leader and among the other members was Lucky Luciano, who would later attain his own notoriety.

    Torrio soon succeeded to full leadership of the gang with the violent demise of Big Jim Colosimo, and Capone gained experience and expertise as his strong right arm. In 1925, Capone became boss when Torrio, seriously wounded in an assassination attempt, surrendered control and retired to Brooklyn. Capone had built a fearsome reputation in the ruthless gang rivalries of the period, struggling to acquire and retain racketeering rights to several areas of Chicago. That reputation grew as rival gangs were eliminated or nullified, and the suburb of Cicero became, in effect, a fiefdom of the Capone mob.

    The investigative jurisdiction of the Bureau of Investigation during the 1920s and early 1930s was more limited than it is now, and the gang warfare and depredations of the period were not within the Bureaus investigative authority.

    The Bureaus investigation of Al Capone arose from his reluctance to appear before a federal grand jury on March 12, 1929 in response to a subpoena. On March 11, his lawyers formally filed for postponement of his appearance, submitting a physicians affidavit dated March 5, which attested that Capone had been suffering from bronchial pneumonia in Miami, had been confined to bed from January 13 to February 23, and that it would be dangerous to Capones health to travel to Chicago. His appearance date before the grand jury was re-set for March 20. On request of the U.S. Attorneys Office, Bureau of Investigation agents obtained statements to the effect that Capone had attended race tracks in the Miami area, that he had made a plane trip to Bimini and a cruise to Nassau, that he had been interviewed at the office of the Dade County Solicitor, and that he had appeared in good health on each of those occasions.

    On May 17, 1929, Al Capone and his bodyguard were arrested in Philadelphia for carrying concealed deadly weapons. Within 16 hours they had been sentenced to terms of one year each. Capone served his time and was released in nine months for good behavior on March 17, 1930.

    On February 28, 1931, Capone was found guilty in federal court on the contempt of court charge and was sentenced to six months in Cook County Jail. His appeal on that charge was subsequently dismissed. On June 16, 1931, Al Capone pled guilty to tax evasion and prohibition charges. He then boasted to the press that he had struck a deal for a two-and-a-half year sentence, but the presiding judge informed him he, the judge, was not bound by any deal. Capone then changed his plea to not guilty. On October 18, 1931, Capone was convicted after trial and on November 24, was sentenced to eleven years in federal prison, fined $50,000 and charged $7,692 for court costs, in addition to $215,000 plus interest due on back taxes. The six-month contempt of court sentence was to be served concurrently. While awaiting the results of appeals, Capone was confined to the Cook County Jail. Upon denial of appeals, he entered the U.S. Penitentiary in Atlanta, serving his sentence there and at Alcatraz.

    Meanwhile, the U.S. Treasury Department had been developing evidence on tax evasion chargesin addition to Al Capone, his brother Ralph Bottles Capone, Jake Greasy Thumb Guzik, Frank Nitti, and other mobsters were subjects of tax evasion charges.

  7. Biography of Al Capone, Prohibition Era Crime Boss

    www.thoughtco.com/al-capone-1779788

    Mar 30, 2020 · Al Capone (January 17, 1899–January 25, 1947) was a notorious gangster who ran an organized crime syndicate in Chicago during the 1920s, taking advantage of the era of Prohibition. Capone, who was both charming and charitable as well as powerful and vicious, became an iconic figure of the successful American gangster.

  8. Al Capone's Death And The Bizarre Story Of His Last Years

    allthatsinteresting.com/al-capone-death

    Apr 30, 2020 · Al Capone was born to Teresa Raiola and a barber named Gabriel on Jan. 17, 1899 in Brooklyn, New York. Capone’s parents had emigrated from Naples and worked remarkably hard, only for their son to hit a teacher and get kicked out of school at age 14.

  9. How Did Al Capone Die - True Story of Al Capone's Life After ...

    www.menshealth.com/.../al-capone-death-syphilis

    May 14, 2020 · Tom Hardy plays infamous American gangster Al Capone in director Josh Trank's new biopic, Capone, but unlike he has ever been depicted in media before.While plenty of media exists chronicling ...

  10. 8 Things You Should Know About Al Capone - HISTORY

    www.history.com/news/8-things-you-should-know...
    • Elizabeth Nix
    • 2 min
    • Capone was in a street gang as a child. Born on January 17, 1899, in Brooklyn, New York, Alphonse Capone was the fourth of nine children. His parents, Gabriele, a barber, and Teresa Capone, were immigrants from Angri, Italy.
    • He hated his famous nickname. In 1917, Capone’s face was slashed during a fight at the Harvard Inn, after he insulted a female patron and her brother retaliated, leaving him with three indelible scars.
    • Capone’s crime gang raked in as much as $100 million annually. After arriving in Chicago, Capone worked for Torrio, who was part of a criminal network headed by a man named Big Jim Colosimo.
    • He was never charged in connection with the St. Valentine’s Day Massacre. On the morning of February 14, 1929, seven men affiliated with the George “Bugs” Moran gang were shot to death while lined up against a wall inside a garage in Chicago’s Lincoln Park neighborhood.
  11. TOP 25 QUOTES BY AL CAPONE | A-Z Quotes

    www.azquotes.com/author/2435-Al_Capone
    • Be careful who you call your friends. I’d rather have four quarters than one hundred pennies. Al Capone. Best Friend, Fake Friends, Bad Friend.
    • I'm a kind person, I'm kind to everyone, but if you are unkind to me, then kindness is not what you'll remember me for. Al Capone. Kindness, Badass, Bad Ass.
    • A smile can get you far, but a smile with a gun can get you further. Al Capone. Gun.
    • In this life all that I have is my word and my balls and I do not break them for nobody. Al Capone. Balls, Break, This Life.