LaLiga Santander* Data updated as of March 31, 2020 The ‘We give everything’ campaign that Argentine coach Diego Pablo Simeone and Atlético de Madrid launched to raise funds for the Red Cross activity against the coronavirus in Madrid, is advancing in contributions and is adding personalities to Spanish cinema. This initiative, launched by the rojiblanco coach and his partner, Carla Pereyra, together with the Red Cross and the Atlético de Madrid Foundation on March 20, using the same motto that they used in previous years to organize food collections, “It goes very well” regarding the arrival of economic contributions, as explained to EFE sources close to the technician, who ask “do not loosen”.During the last days, the rojiblanco president Enrique Cerezo, the captains of the first male and female squads, Koke Resurrección and Amanda Sampedro, or the president of the Fundación and former rojiblanco footballer, Adelardo Rodríguez, They have been adding their support through the rojiblanca website, where there is a web link and the account number to make donations. Also the maximum shareholder of the club, Miguel Ángel Gil Marín, announced in the letter sent last Friday, in which it communicated the decision to make a temporary employment regulation file (ERTE), that the club would channel its aid against the pandemic through this initiative.“We have decided to channel all the club’s aid to the fight against this pandemic through the #LoDamosTodo campaign, whose entire collection will go to the Red Cross, so that it can meet the needs of the health workers who fight against Covid-19 in the Community of Madrid, which unfortunately is the region most shaken by the coronavirus in Spain “he pointed out.That same Friday, players like the striker Álvaro Morata, the Ghanaian midfielder Thomas partey or the substitute goalkeeper Antonio Adam They starred in a video asking rojiblancos fans to also make a donation to support the Red Cross fight against Covid-19.They were joined from the weekend by personalities from the world of cinema and entertainment such as the humorist José Mota, the music producer Carlos Jean, he ‘Wizard More’, the actor and former president of the Antonio Resines Film Academy, and the actor and director Safe Santiago, with videos in which they show their support for health personnel and ask to make donations to the Red Cross.
The verdicts against Hamid Hayat were a victory for the Justice Department, which has faced a series of missteps involving terrorism-related cases nationwide. Attorney General Alberto Gonzales issued a statement praising the verdicts, saying Hamid Hayat “supported and trained with our terrorist enemies in pursuit of his goal of violent jihad.” He said the case was part of the government’s effort to “detect, disrupt and prevent terrorist acts.” Defense attorneys tried to persuade jurors that they should acquit the father and son because the government had provided no clear evidence that the younger man had attended a terrorist training camp. But prosecutors had characterized their case against the Hayats as pre-emptive. “This case is important because it shows that we can prevent further acts of terrorism by winning convictions against those who would plot deadly acts against our citizens before they can act,” U.S. Attorney McGregor Scott said during a news conference after the verdicts. He said the investigation into potential terrorism activities in Lodi was continuing and would not rule out further charges. The case initially generated widespread interest because it raised concerns about a potential terrorist cell centered in the wine-producing region about 35 miles south of the state capital. But the government presented no evidence of a terrorism network during the nine-week trial. The case instead centered on videotaped confessions the men gave to FBI agents and a government informant who secretly recorded hundreds of hours of conversations but whose credibility was challenged by the defense. Prosecutors described Hamid Hayat as having “a jihadi heart and a jihadi mind,” who returned from a two-year visit to Pakistan intent on carrying out attacks. Defense attorneys’ biggest hurdle was trying to persuade jurors to discount the men’s videotaped confessions. The trial is the result of what the government initially thought might be a much larger case. Its investigation into Lodi’s 2,500-member Pakistani community began after agents received a tip in 2001 that Lodi-area businesses were sending money to terrorist groups abroad. Hamid Hayat’s sentencing was scheduled for July 14. Scott, the U.S. attorney, said he faces a minimum of 30 years in prison with his conviction on all counts.160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! SACRAMENTO – A federal jury on Tuesday convicted a 23-year-old Lodi man of supporting terrorists by attending an al-Qaida training camp in Pakistan three years ago. Hamid Hayat, a seasonal produce worker in the agricultural town south of Sacramento, was convicted of one count of providing material support to terrorists by attending the camp and three counts of lying about it to FBI agents. The defendant, who has a sixth-grade education, stood with his head bowed and arms crossed as the jury departed after the verdicts were read. He patted his attorney, Wazhma Mojaddidi, on the shoulder before he was led away. Afterward, Mojaddidi said she would file a motion seeking a new trial. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREOregon Ducks football players get stuck on Disney ride during Rose Bowl event“I am obviously devastated and disappointed,” she said. “I believe they are wrong in their decision. Hamid Hayat never attended a terrorist training camp. This fight is not over. “There were outside influences that affected their decision (but) I am not prepared to elaborate at this time. An innocent man has been charged and found guilty.” The verdicts came hours after a separate jury hearing a case against the man’s father deadlocked, forcing U.S. District Court Judge Garland E. Burrell Jr. to declare a mistrial. The father, 48-year-old ice cream truck driver Umer Hayat, is charged with two counts of lying to the FBI about his son’s involvement in the training camp. Defense attorneys and prosecutors will meet in court May 5 to decide whether he should be retried. Both men are U.S. citizens and stood trial in U.S. District Court before separate juries. They have been in custody since their arrests last June.