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Old 27-11-20, 13:34   #1
 
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Soccer Maradona: Med Staff Arrested For Culpable Homicide of Football Legend

Diego Maradona, One of The Greatest Footballers The Game Has Ever Seen – Obituary

He won the World Cup and led Napoli to glory in Italy and Europe Diego Maradona's final words as Argentina legend complained of feeling unwell

The Argentina legend, passed away on Wednesday after suffering a heart attack in Buenos Aires


BBC News, 27 NOV 2020




Maradona, pictured in hospital after undergoing brain surgery earlier this month


Diego Maradona's final tragic words before he died were: “I don't feel well.”

The Argentina legend went back to bed after having breakfast and telling nephew Johnny Esposito he didn’t feel well and was going to lie down again.

A nurse who was looking after Maradona following his release from hospital after his brain scan op phoned for an ambulance and several responded.

But it was already too late and the retired footballer was already dead by the time help arrived.

The last hours of the former Napoli and Barcelona star’s life were played out in Argentinian media on Wednesday night as an autopsy expected to show he had died from a massive heart attack got underway.

One described how he had awoken in the morning looking pale and complaining of feeling cold.




People gather to mourn the death of Diego Maradona in Naples (Image: REUTERS)



Diego Maradona, who has died following a cardiac arrest aged 60, was the most talented footballer of the 1980s, and in the estimation of many the most dominant player to have emerged since Pele; in a career never lacking in drama, he also proved himself a liar, a cheat and an egomaniac.

The sense of disappointment that accompanies Maradona’s name is not the familiar one engendered by a failure to fulfil potential in the manner of a Greaves or a Gascoigne. Although Maradona did not win as many trophies as he perhaps should have done, there was no argument among his peers that, at his peak, he proved himself the best footballer in the world. Instead, the disappointment stems from what Pele described as the gulf between Maradona’s greatness as a player and his stature as a person.





Diego Maradona was football's most sublime genius, but the most flawed of men



That distance was most sharply illustrated, to English eyes at least, during the 1986 World Cup in Mexico, when England played Argentina in the quarter-finals of the competition. Five minutes into the second half, with the score at 0-0, the ball was hooked back by an England player towards the goalkeeper, Peter Shilton.

As he rose to claim it, he was challenged by Maradona, who used his left hand to punch the ball into the net. The infringement was not spotted by the officials and, to English disbelief, the goal was given.

Four minutes later Maradona scored one of the finest goals ever seen. Receiving the ball just inside his own half, he began to bear down on the English goal, swerving round two defenders and shrugging off two more attempted tackles before sliding the ball past a sprawling Shilton. It was a piece of footballing magic that he was to repeat in the semi-final against Belgium as Argentina moved inexorably towards winning the World Cup.

After the England game Maradona refused to admit that he had scored the first goal by cheating, though he did share the credit: the goal had been scored, he told reporters, “a little with the head of Maradona and a little with the hand of God”.

There were many excuses for the manner in which he had scored: the Argentine tradition of viveza (cunning play); the desire to avenge the Falklands War of four years before. But there was none that could disguise the revelation that both goals were equally accurate expressions of a brilliant yet flawed personality. He had divine skill, but many of the basest aspects of humanity, too.

Diego Armando Maradona was born at Avellaneda, across the river from Buenos Aires, on October 30 1960. His mother worked as a domestic, while his father, who was of native Indian descent, had a job crushing cattle bones for meal. The family had few means, and Dieguito grew up in Villa Fiorito, one of the Argentine capital’s poorer shanties. At the age of two he was saved from drowning in the communal cesspit by the intervention of an uncle.

From early childhood it was clear that he had remarkable control over a football, and that this would offer not only himself but those who clung to his shirt-tails a way out of poverty. Inspired, he recalled, by George Best, by the age of 10 he was entertaining crowds with his tricks at half-time in First Division matches, and was coming up through the ranks of Argentinos Juniors, a well-established club.

He had also encountered the first of a series of dubiously qualified doctors and dietitians who would play a significant role in his career; this one put him on a course of injections and pills which accelerated the maturing process of a physique which was then rather slight.

Maradona grew to be only 5ft 5in tall, but his squat 11st frame with its low centre of gravity had both tremendous strength and pace, making him highly difficult to tackle, especially when he was dribbling at speed, his forte. Left-footed (although good with both), he usually played in midfield, directing the game with a highly acute sense of strategy and regularly bursting forward to set up goals and to score himself.

At 15 Maradona made his first-team debut for Argentinos Juniors, becoming the youngest player ever to play in the top flight in Argentina. A year later he was in the national team and already a star, even though the coach, Cesar Menotti, decided not to pick him for the 1978 World Cup (which was held in Argentina and won by them) as he had doubts about Maradona’s ability to cope with defeat. The teenager responded by leading his compatriots to victory in the World Youth Championship the next year and, while on loan to Boca Juniors, steering them to the league title in 1980.

Argentina’s triumph in the World Cup had provided a tremendous boost to the nationalist junta then running the country. While senior figures such as Menotti felt that they had the freedom to question its repressive nature, Maradona, at a sensitive time in his career, appeared broadly to support it when asked; and though he had begun to attract attention from clubs as diverse as Barcelona and Sheffield United, he at first respected the regime’s wish that the country’s best players should not take their talents abroad.



MARADONA vs ENGLAND (1986 WORLD CUP) BOTH GOALS...






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Old 01-12-20, 15:39   #2
 
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Movies re: Maradona: Med Staff Arrested For Culpable Homicide of Football Legend

Diego Maradona Death Treated as Possible Involuntary Manslaughter as Physicians Home Searched

Prosecutors are trying to establish whether his death was caused by medical negligence, with personal physician Leopoldo Luque now under investigation


BBC News, 1 DEC 2020.





Investigators probing the death of Diego Maradona have ordered a search of his personal physician’s home and office amid local reports they are now treating it as a possible case of involuntary manslaughter.

Prosecutors behind the order, said to have been sanctioned by a judge, are understood to be trying to establish whether the football legend was the victim of medical negligence.

The dramatic twist in the probe into Maradona’s death followed overnight reports he had rowed with personal physician Leopoldo Luque in the days before he suffered heart failure last Wednesday.

Luque is at his home while the search on the outskirts of Buenos Aires takes place today.

The searches are set to take several hours and Mr Luque is expected to be formally quizzed for the first time once the documents and other material prosecutors take away is analysed.

Maradona’s personal physician is expected to be questioned as a suspect rather than a witness, although prosecutors are yet to make any official comment on local reports they have placed Mr Luque under official investigation on suspicion of negligence.

Formal charges would be laid at a later stage if the authorities feel there is enough evidence to warrant a criminal accusation and trial.

The searches are said to have been prompted by accusations levied at Mr Luque by Diego’s daughters Dalma, Giannina and Jana in statements they made to investigators on Saturday.




Maradona was laid to rest in Buenos Aires on Friday (Image: JUAN IGNACIO RONCORONI/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock)




The personal physician of Maradona, Leopoldo Luque (Image: AFP via Getty Images)


The search at the doctor’s home in a leafy residential street in Adrogue on the southern outskirts of Buenos Aires began at 8.40am on Sunday.

It is understood to be focused on a small office at his house and Mr Luque, said to be cooperating with police and prosecutors, has handed over his phone and computer for expert examination.

The second search, at his surgery in an office block in the upmarket Buenos Aires neighbourhood of Belgrano, began around 10am local time.

Mr Luque admitted earlier this month he spent four months behind bars after being arrested for homicide following a street fight.



Police outside the offices of Leopoldo Luque also


Laura Capra, the state prosecutor in charge of a team of four prosecutors probing the circumstances of Maradona’s death, is understood to be leading the Belgrano search.

A document leaked to Argentinian media overnight indicates psychiatrists involved in Maradona’s treatment while he was in hospital had requested a permanent ambulance outside his rented home on the exclusive estate of San Andres once he was released on November 11.

The document, dated November 4, also states “nurses, preferably male nurses employed full-time and specialising in substance abuse” should be part of Maradona’s home treatment plan.

Diego’s daughters are understood to have told investigators neither happened before pointing the finger at Mr Luque.

Maradona’s personal physician angered Dalma Maradona, the football legend’s eldest daughter, by releasing a photo of him alongside Diego just before he was released from hospital after his brain blood clot op.

Leopoldo Luque revealed his secret past after being thrust into the news spotlight following the retired footballer’s latest in a long line of health scares in the run-up to his untimely death last Wednesday.

He confessed to being tried for killing a man during a punch-up in his home town of Villa Carazo on the outskirts of Buenos Aires.

The neurosurgeon, who provided regular updates on Maradona’s condition since his brain blood clot op, spent four months in a Buenos Aires prison before being charged with homicide and ordered to stand trial.

His lawyer showed him witness statements claiming he had kicked his alleged victim while he was on the ground and stamped on his head.

Luque, a 33-year-old intern at the time, was cleared of any wrongdoing in April 2015 following a trial.

He admitted getting involved in a street altercation involving his relatives and two other men.

But he told Argentinian sports daily Ole: “The person who ended up dying left the scene and nobody ended up on the floor or was knocked unconscious.

“A few days later my brother called me to say one of the other two men were serious.

“I knew I hadn’t done anything but one day, out of the blue the police came to the hospital where I was working and took me away.

“When my lawyer showed me what the witnesses had said in their statements, that I’d kicked people while they were lying on the ground and stamped on their heads, I couldn’t believe it.

“One of my brother-in-laws was also arrested for homicide. It was a nightmare. I thought my career was over.”

Claiming witnesses had exonerated him of any blame over the 2011 incident at trial, he added: “I went back to work without problems after the judgement.

“Everyone backed me because they knew I was innocent but it still hurts me to bring all that up again.”

State prosecutors are analysing CCTV footage of the cameras on the estate where Diego was living and the mobile phones of the nurses who were looking after him in the hours leading up to his death.

They said after his death in their initial comments there was nothing pointing to any criminality and said everything so far suggests the former footballer died from natural causes.

Leopoldo Luque was not at the rented home Maradona was using when he died.

A judicial source told respected Argentinian newspaper La Nacion: “As Luque was Maradona’s personal physician the decision was taken to search his house and surgery to look for documents that could determine whether, during Maradona’s treatment at home, there were any irregularities."

Investigators are believed to be searching for details of the medicine being administered to Maradona as well as his health records and other documents that could play a key role in the investigation.

Thirty police and judicial officials are said to be at Luque’s home and another at his work address.


Diego Maradonas' Kids, Ex-Fiancée and The Taxman Battle for Stars' £75m Fortune


Legal experts are poring over Maradona’s assets, which are understood to include at least five houses, a fleet of luxury cars and business interests across the globe...




Experts say the World Cup 1986 winner’s estate will generate millions more for years to come (Image: Getty)




Diego Maradona and Rocio Oliva pictured in 2017 (Image: PA)


In life, Diego Maradona spent his glittering career surrounded by players trying to get the ball off him.

Now in death, his £75million estate is being tackled by up to 10 children, a former lover and the Italian taxman – all with a share of his millions as their goal.

Yesterday, the inheritance game kicked off with a move as outrageous as any of the Argentine icon’s on the pitch.

Just 48 hours after his burial, a teenager who claims he’s Maradona’s illegitimate son demanded the body be dug up.

Santiago Lara, 19, wants an exhumation so a DNA test can be carried out on the soccer legend who died of a heart attack at 60 on Wednesday.

And that’s just the opener.

The line-up for Maradona’s fortune includes Rocio Oliva, engaged to him for six years before they split in 2018. She wants “financial compensation”, says leading Argentine lawyer Ana Rosenfeld

The hero’s five confirmed children including Diego Jnr, 34, – born to Italian model Cristiana Sinagra and kept secret 29 years – Dalma, 33, Gianinna, 31, Jana, 24 and Diego Fernando, seven, are also entitled to part of his fortune. And Miss Rosenfeld revealed there could be claims from all Maradona’s alleged offspring.

They include Santiago Lara and Magali Gil, 23, as well as three others born to two separate mothers in Cuba where he was treated for drug problems.

Regarding whether Santiago’s exhumation request might be granted, family law expert Miss Rosenfeld said the country had seen “other cases where it was necessary to exhume a body to check DNA”.

Experts say the 1986 World Cup winner’s estate will generate millions for years to come in image rights, memorabilia and through lucrative investments the star made around the world.




Santiago Lara has demanded the exhumation of the soccer legend’s body (Image: Gerard Couzens)




There's a family feud going on over Diego Maradona's millions, pictured here with ex-wife Claudia Villafane and daughters Dalma Nerea and Giannina Dinorah (Image: Alpha Press)


As the search to track down his assets begins, it also emerges part of Maradona’s wealth may go to the Italian government in a disputed multi-million pound tax bill while playing for Napoli in the Eighties.

The player had fought the bill for decades. But in 2013, a Rome court ruled he owed £36million from 1985 until 1990, including interest and penalty charges.

Maradona’s long-standing Italian tax lawyer Angelo Pisano has cast doubt on how much money Maradona actually left behind – claiming the star never paid him and lived off the charity of fans, even eating in restaurants for free.

Mr Pisano said: “He didn’t earn much as a player. And he wasn’t interested in money – so many people exploited that."




With Diego Jnr and Cristiana


And Pisani claimed Maradona would have finally been cleared of tax evasion at a court hearing next year, adding: “No criminal, even a Mafioso, was ever treated this badly.”

The man who gained notoriety in England for his 1986 Hand of God goal was found dead in a house he rented just outside Buenos Aires.

Maradona was recovering from surgery for a blood clot on his brain and had been discharged on November 11.

Friends say he had not used cocaine for years after decades of abuse. But it is understood he had replaced the habit with new addictions to alcohol and psychotropic drugs.

And he also had problems with mobility, caused by football injuries, which left him struggling to leave the house in his final days.

His assets are understood to include at least five properties in Buenos Aires. His garages house cars such as a Rolls Royce Ghost and a BMW i8.

He had a long-time contract with sportswear firm Puma and deals with video games firms Konami and EA Sports allowing them to use his name.

And he’s said to still have various business interests in Italy, investments in Cuba and soccer schools in China.

The man who made millions grew up in squalor, barely able to read or write, in the shanty town of Villa Fiorito on the outskirts of Buenos Aires.

But his life became a classic rags to riches success story after he made his debut in top flight side Boca Juniors at just 15, and led Argentina to World Cup glory in 1986.

After retiring as a player after spells at Barcelona, Napoli and Sevilla, Maradona managed Argentina before joining Mexican side Dorados based in Culiacán, fortress of the Sinaloa drug cartel featured in the Netflix Narcos series.

Meanwhile the one main woman in his life who can’t join the queue for inheritance is Dalma and Gianinna’s mum Claudia Villafane, 58, who was married to him 19 years.

They divorced in 2004.


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Old 23-06-22, 08:50   #3
 
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Movies Re: Maradona: Med Staff Arrested For Culpable Homicide of Football Legend

Maradona: Medical Staff to be Tried For Football Legend's Death

Eight medical personnel are to stand trial accused of criminal negligence in the death of legendary Argentinian footballer Diego Maradona.

BBC News 23 JUN 2022.






Maradona died of a heart attack at his Buenos Aires home, aged 60



A judge has ordered a culpable homicide trial after a medical panel found Maradona's treatment was rife with "deficiencies and irregularities".

Maradona died in November 2020 of a heart attack in Buenos Aires, aged 60.

He had been recovering at home from surgery on a brain blood clot earlier that month.

A few days after his death Argentine prosecutors launched an investigation into the doctors and nurses involved in his care.

Last year, the panel of 20 experts appointed to examine his death found Maradona's medical team acted in an "inappropriate, deficient and reckless manner".


It also concluded that the footballer "would have had a better chance of survival" with adequate treatment in an appropriate medical facility, according to the court ruling.


Among those facing charges are Maradona's neurosurgeon and personal doctor, Leopoldo Luque, a psychiatrist and psychologist, two doctors, two nurses and their boss. They have all denied responsibility for his death.

All eight will be tried on a legal definition of homicide based on negligence committed in the knowledge that it may lead to a person's death.

The crime can hold a sentence of eight to 25 years in prison, according to Argentina's penal code. A date for the trial is yet to be set.






Maradona was one of the greatest football players of all time





Mario Baudry, a lawyer for one of Maradona's sons, told Reuters that the football legend was "in a situation of helplessness" by the time of his death.

"As soon as I saw the cause, I said it was homicide. I fought for a long time and here we are, with this stage completed," he said.

The legal proceedings were prompted by a complaint filed by two of Maradona's daughters. They raised concerns about their father's treatment after the brain operation.

In an emotional press conference in November 2020, Dr Luque cried, saying he had done all he could to save the life of a friend.

At one point, the doctor shot back at reporters: "You want to know what I am responsible for? For having loved him, for having taken care of him, for having extended his life, for having improved it to the end."

The doctor said he had done "everything he could, up to the impossible".



Diego Maradona is largely considered to be one of the greatest footballers to ever play the game. He was captain when Argentina won the 1986 World Cup, scoring the famous 'Hand of God' goal against England in the quarter-finals.



During the second half of his career, Maradona struggled with cocaine addiction and was banned for 15 months after testing positive for the drug in 1991.

The news of his death threw the football world - and his home country of Argentina - into deep mourning, with many thousands of people queuing for hours to walk by his coffin at the presidential palace in Buenos Aires.



Analysis by Will Grant, Mexico and Central America Correspondent

Not even the most fanatical Maradona supporter would deny the damage that years of addiction had done to his body or the debilitating effects of his gruelling brain surgery. Yet there was a sense in Argentina that, aged just 60, probably the greatest player ever to have graced the pitch was taken before his time.


As the demands for answers grew with each revelation about his treatment, the subsequent findings by the medical panel were damning in the extreme.

The outpouring of grief and respect in Argentina following Maradona's death is still fresh in the memory - when thousands of fans trooped past his flag-draped coffin in tears in the presidential palace over three days of national mourning.

It was far earlier than they had wanted to say goodbye to him. These charges may at least provide them with answers over the exact circumstances behind the death of one of Argentina's greatest sons.


Diego Maradona's doctor gave a tearful interview after the footballer's death




20 Legendary Goals By Diego Maradona
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