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Policeman says Sonora state officials were involved in journalist’s disappearance in 2005

first_img Reporter murdered in northwestern Mexico’s Sonora state January 23, 2007 – Updated on January 20, 2016 Policeman says Sonora state officials were involved in journalist’s disappearance in 2005 MexicoAmericas May 5, 2021 Find out more Reporters Without Borders calls for the reopening of the investigation into the April 2005 disappearance of journalist Alfredo Jiménez Mota after a local police officer implicated the governor of Sonora state and his associates. The organisation also says the police officer should be placed under witness protection. 2011-2020: A study of journalist murders in Latin America confirms the importance of strengthening protection policies News News MexicoAmericas Organisation May 13, 2021 Find out more to go further News Receive email alerts Reports NSO Group hasn’t kept its promises on human rights, RSF and other NGOs say Reporters Without Borders today called on the federal authorities to relaunch the investigation into the April 2005 disappearance of journalist Alfredo Jiménez Mota of the daily El Imparcial in Hermosillo, in the northwestern state of Sonora, after a municipal police officer, Lt. Jesús Francisco Ayala Valenzuela, told the National Commission for Human Rights (CNDH) on 17 January that local authorities were involved.The press freedom organisation also urged the federal authorities to place the police officer under witness protection.“Ayala’s accusations against the associates of Sonora governor Eduardo Bours are extremely serious,” Reporters Without Borders said. “They tend to confirm the link between Jiménez’s disappearance – and probable murder – and his investigations into collusion between state officials and drug traffickers.”The press freedom organisation added: “The federal authorities cannot just forget the political dimension of this case. Governor Bours and his associates will have to explain themselves at the highest level. We also request special protection for the witness. Solving this case will be a test for the new government and its fight against impunity.”In September 2004, Jiménez wrote about the questionable release by the police of Raúl “El 9” Enriquez Parra, the head of a criminal gang known both as “Los Números” and as “Los Güeritos” (The Fair-Haired Ones) despite the fact that drugs and firearms had just been found in his car. Jiménez subsequently obtained recording of phone calls that tended to confirm the existence of links between Enriquez and the governor’s entourage. Jiménez went missing on the night of 2 April 2005 in Hermosillo as he was about to meet with one of his sources.Ayala has given two statements this month – one to the CNDH and one to the federal justice ministry (Procuraduría General de la República) – confirming Jiménez’s revelations. He also named former Navojoa police chief Luis Octavio Gastelúm Villegas (for who he worked as a driver), judicial police officers Ricardo Tapia Chan and Pedro Córdova Herrera (a friend of “El 9”), local prosecutor Abel Murrieta and Ricardo Bours (the brother of Sonora’s governor) as the people behind Jiménez’s abduction.According to the weekly Proceso, Ayala has testified that his former superior, Gastelúm Villegas, ordered a subordinate and friend, Félix Moroyoqui, to murder Jiménez and dispose of the body. An alleged hit-man for “El 9,” Moroyoqui is said to have used eight people, some of them policemen, to carry out the job.Two and a half months after Jiménez went missing, the bodies of Moroyoqui and his eight accomplices were themselves found near Ciudad Obregón on 14 May 2005, four days after they in turn had gone missing. According to Ayala, Bours and his associates had wanted to get rid off witnesses who knew too much.Ayala says he was repeatedly threatened and requested protection from Governor Bours in vain before finally fleeing and going into hiding. Jiménez’s body has never been found. RSF_en Follow the news on Mexico Help by sharing this information April 28, 2021 Find out morelast_img read more

Grandmother left bruised and grazed when dragged along the footpath

first_imgPrint NewsLocal NewsGrandmother left bruised and grazed when dragged along the footpathBy admin – August 3, 2011 490 Linkedin A 30-year-old man who dragged a grandmother along the ground in attempting to steal her handbag, was jailed for three years at Limerick Circuit Court. John Coleman, with an address at St John’s Square, pleaded guilty to the attempted robbery of the woman’s handbag as he grabbed the strap after taking her eight-year-old granddaughter’s bag off the ground. Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up The incident, on June 19, 2010, happened as the woman in her 60s sat on the wall at St John’s Hospital. Coleman, the court was told, approached and took the child’s bag and then grabbed the grandmother’s, but she refused to leave go and held on to it as she was dragged along the ground. The woman suffered bruises and grazing to her left arm, shoulder and face. A passer-by intervened and grabbed hold of the bag, before Coleman fled to an apartment block in St John’s Square. During the incident, the accused dropped a set of keys into the bag and when gardai arrived, they tried the keys in the door to Coleman’s apartment, and he subsequently invited them in and made full admissions. Coleman, referred to as well known to gardai, was very apologetic for frightening the woman. Judge Carroll Moran convicted and sentenced him to four years in prison, and suspended the final year. Email Twittercenter_img Advertisement Facebook Previous articleEmployees stole €3,000 from employer and set up rival businessNext articleBuses take technology route admin WhatsApplast_img read more

FDA axes trans fats

first_imgPartially hydrogenated oils — the primary source of artificial trans fats in processed foods — are no longer “generally recognized as safe” for use in human food, according to a U.S. Food and Drug Administration decision announced June 16, 2015. Companies will have three years to remove these oils from their products. The ruling does not affect trans fats that naturally occur in dairy foods and meat from ruminant animals, which is not considered as much of a health concern.The new ruling on industrial trans fats “was a long time coming, but is still very welcome because it means that consumers will no longer need to be concerned that this toxic substance may be hiding in their foods,” said Walter Willett, Fredrick John Stare Professor of Epidemiology and Nutrition and chair of the Department of Nutrition at Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.Researchers at the School have long advocated for the removal of artificial trans fats from the diet. Work by Willett and others has shown that consuming an excess of trans fats raises the risk of high blood lipid levels, heart disease, type 2 diabetes, and other illnesses. Harvard Chan School researchers estimate that eliminating industrial trans fats from the U.S. food supply could prevent up to 1 in 5 heart attacks and related deaths. That would mean a quarter of a million fewer heart attacks and related deaths each year in the United States alone. Read Full Storylast_img read more

QLD tops last week’s home sales with most expensive property

first_imgGreat holiday kitchen that’s open and spacious.The Noosa property was in high demand with rent set at $1,050 a week in March last year.It last sold for $4m in January 2008.The property has its own white sandy beach, pontoon and the Noosa River in front of it.The block was 612sq m, and the home has a central courtyard and room for a pool. FOLLOW SOPHIE FOSTER ON FACEBOOK A loo with a view. Not many homes can claim to have their own white sandy beach. The home was offered for rental at $1,050p/w last year.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus21 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market21 hours ago The home is in an older style popular in the 80s. 47 Mossman Court, Noosa Heads Qld 4567THE most expensive home sold in the country last week was a Queensland waterfront property in a holiday haven.The four bedroom, two bathroom, double car garage home at 47 Mossman Court, Noosa Heads, was listed as Queensland’s top sale of the week on CoreLogic’s Property Market Indicator this morning. HOME THAT’S A 1940s TIME CAPSULE THIS IS HOW MUCH HOME $22M BUYS The property is not far from Main Beach.It was sold for $4.2m by Tom Offerman Real Estate Noosa Heads, with the top sale out of New South Wales coming in second nationally — a four-bedder at 8 Henry Street, Queens Park, which sold for $4.04m. The top sale in Victoria was also a four bedder which came third nationally — 34 Rosserdale Crescent, Mount Eliza, that sold for $2.6m.last_img read more

Stanley Wilbur Wilkey

first_imgStanley Wilbur Wilkey, 66 of Indianapolis, formerly of Aurora passed away Saturday, February 8, 2020 at his residence.  Stanley was born Sunday, August 9, 1953 in Indianapolis, Indiana.  He previously worked for New Horizons in Versailles, Indiana.  He loved to go to the store to get a pop, then he would go home to sit in his chair and enjoy.Stanley is survived by his foster brother Larry (Susan) Tarvin of Aurora and foster sister Cora Lee Hagan.  He was preceded in death by his foster parents Dorotha Tarvin Kittle and Wilbur Tarvin.A service celebrating his life will be held 12 Noon Friday, February 14, 2020 at Filter-DeVries-Moore Funeral Home in Dillsboro with Pastor Tom Holt officiating.  Burial will follow in Oakdale Cemetery, Dillsboro.  Family and friends may gather to share and remember him 11 AM – 12 Noon Friday also at the funeral home.  Memorials may be given in honor of Stanley to ResCare in Indianapolis.  Filter-DeVries-Moore Funeral Home entrusted with arrangements, 12887 Lenover Street, Box 146, Dillsboro, IN 47018, (812)432-5480.  You may go to www.filterdevriesmoore.com to leave an online condolence message for the family.last_img read more