This chapter talks about the new face of the re-emerging urban Camorra of the 1950s, one which was different from the earlier forms. It is interesting to trace the line of contact with these foreign or semi-foreign groups and the authors will attempt to do so more systematically in the next chapter because by the 1980s the influence of the Sicilians on the Camorra was much more evident. The chapter helps to learn from these different life stories that a modernization process with new opportunities was starting to take place. What people find in Spavone's or Fucci's stories is a confrontation between modern techniques clinging to the past and helping the community. This tension means that there was not one coherent urban Camorra but many different ones with, as their dominant practice, a socio-criminal one which was still generally useful for the whole community. This practice would soon give way to new economic modalities as modernization dictated its own terms.