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The murder in Malta of the anti-corruption journalist Daphne Caruana Galizia has been headline news since a bomb exploded under the driver’s seat of her car in October 2017.
Seen as a violent attack on free speech in a previously peaceful EU member state, her death triggered a political earthquake that brought down a prime minister and led to major constitutional changes in the former British colony.
Three years later, justice for the widower and three sons that Caruana Galizia left behind remains uncertain. There have been no trials, and no convictions.
Three men accused of planting the bomb will not face a jury until next year. They have pleaded not guilty. In November, a 42-year-old taxi driver called Melvin Theuma, who claims to be a middleman in the murder, secured…