The clubs of Real Madrid stop due to the coronavirus

first_imgIts employees have left the Valdebebas offices and work electronically from their private homes, Respecting the instructions given by the Government of Spain to try to avoid as far as possible the spread of the virus in different work areas. In fact, those responsible for said department They have contacted the veterans who usually accompany the Madrid supporters clubs at their parties and anniversaries on the weekends to inform them that travel and events are suspended until further notice. in which they were summoned to go to those clubs in these next dates.Veterans notified by the clubThose veterans are Paco Bonet (he played for Real Madrid from 1982 to 1986), Paco Buyo (1986-1997), José Antonio Salguero (1981-1987), Juan José ‘Sandokán’ (1982-85), Benito Rubiñán (1973-77), Agustín Rodríguez (1980-90), José Luis Morales (1993-94), José Luis Peinado (1967-76) and Antonio Ruiz (1957-62).The white rocks that had their anniversary events called for these coming weeks have decided postpone them until they have normalized the situation with sanitary guarantees that allow to celebrate these events without health risks for supporters. The effects of the coronavirus are being felt in all areas of the white club. Madrid already reported this past Tuesday of the suspension of the acts of its Foundation and the postponement of the Classic Match, which was scheduled for March 29 at the Bernabéu (match against the veterans of Porto), as well as the suspension of the conference Press Release before and after the game this Friday with Eibar. Now the Madrid supporters department has been added to these precautionary measures.last_img read more

Vote backs Native Hawaiian powers

first_imgTo win over critics, the legislation spells out that the Native Hawaiian government could not take private land or set up gambling operations similar to those allowed to American Indians. The bill would not affect military facilities in the state, and Native Hawaiians would not gain new eligibility for programs and services available to Indians. The White House said the bill “raises significant constitutional concerns that arise anytime legislation seeks to separate American citizens into race-related classifications rather than according to their own merits and essential qualities.” The House GOP leader, Rep. John Boehner of Ohio, said “granting broad government powers to an exclusive group based on race is simply unconstitutional.” 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! POLITICS: But Bush administration says it will veto the bill that passed in the House. By Jim Abrams THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – Native Hawaiians should regain some of the self-governance powers lost when the islands’ queen was overthrown more than a century ago, the House decided Wednesday. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREGame Center: Chargers at Kansas City Chiefs, Sunday, 10 a.m.The White House threatened a veto, saying the legislation that passed by a 261-153 vote would divide Americans “along suspect lines of race and ethnicity.” The bill would give the 400,000 people nationwide of Native Hawaiian ancestry the right to form a governing entity that could negotiate with the state and federal governments over such issues as control of natural resources, lands and assets. The interior secretary would have to approve that governing body. Native Hawaiians, who long have sought the bill, insist they deserve many of the self-autonomy rights provided to American Indians and Native Alaskans. The legislation is backed by Hawaii’s Republican governor, Linda Lingle, its Legislature and the state’s all-Democratic congressional delegation, including Native Hawaiian Sen. Daniel Akaka. The vote on the proposal was the first in the House since the chief sponsor, Rep. Neil Abercrombie of Hawaii, won passage in 2000. Last year Akaka fell four votes short of the 60 needed to advance the bill to a final vote in the Senate. last_img read more