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En esta lujosa y millonaria zona residencial en España vivía Emilio Lozoya

“La Zagaleta“, es el fraccionamiento de super lujo de España en donde fue detenido Emilio Lozoya, exdirector de Petróleos Mexicanos (Pemex).

Está ubicada a 20 kilómetros de Marbella, en la Costa del Sol, paraíso del turismo europeo.

Setareh Mohregi, empleada de empresa inmobiliaria, comentó: “La Zagaleta se considera la urbanización más exclusiva a nivel europeo y me puedo atrever a decir que a nivel mundial”.

Tiene vista ya sea al Mar Mediterráneo, a las costas africanas o alguno de sus dos campos de golf de 18 hoyos.

Cuenta con una casa club y un club hípico, y atención personalizada de 100 empleados.

Setareh Mohregi, empleada de empresa inmobiliaria, señaló: “El cliente que quiere La Zagaleta busca la privacidad y quiere pasar desapercibido”.

La Zagaleta es inaccesible para cualquier visitante.

De acuerdo con un video publicitario, el propio fraccionamiento selecciona a los supermillonarios que viven ahí.

Setareh Mohregi, empleada de empresa inmobiliaria, dijo: “Hay villas que pueden empezar por los 3 millones 900 mil euros con una parcela, en torno de 5 mil y unos 600 metros cuadrados de casa hasta la de 32 millones de euros que tiene 14 mil metros cuadrados de parcela y unos 3 mil 800 de casa”.

Sus 240 mansiones disponen de 900 hectáreas de terreno.

Los nombres de los propietarios permanecen anónimos.

Setareh Mohregieri, empleada de la empresa inmobiliaria, indicó: “alberga 420 villas en total, de las cuales están ya construidas 240”.

El diario “El País” lo define como el vecindario más exclusivo de España, donde viven empresarios, futbolistas y multimillonarios de Silicon Valley.

No se sabe en cuál de sus villas se alojaba el exdirector de Pemex, Emilio Lozoya, antes de ser detenido.

Fuente: Noticieros Televisa

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Kansas City son los Jefes del Super Bowl LIV

Los Jefes de Kansas City son los campeones del Super Bowl LIV al vencer por marcador de 31-20 a los 49ers de San Francisco en un partido donde los pupilos de Andy Reid se repusieron en el último cuarto de una desventaja de 10 puntos.

La defensiva de San Francisco impuso condiciones en los primeros tres cuartos del partido, incluso Mahomes fue interceptado en el inicio del último cuarto, sin embargo, los de San Francisco se desmoronaron y recibieron 21 puntos sin respuesta en los últimos seis minutos de partido.

De tal modo, los Jefes llevarán a sus vitrinas el segundo trofeo Vince Lombardi de su historia, mientras que San Francisco fracasó en el intento de alcanzar a Nueva Inglaterra y Pittsburgh, las franquicias más ganadoras de la liga.

Fuente: Excelsior

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How DPs over ‘Joker,’ ‘1917’ or More Took over Weather in accordance with Capture Perfect Shot: «It’s Stressful, But Thrilling»

With each film offering up its own particular challenges, from high tides to a 73-foot telescopic crane for a single shot, the five Oscar-nominated cinematographers share their most difficult moments to capture onscreen.

  • In Martin Scorsese’s lengthy crime epic with the many technical feats, the director still managed to surprise cinematographer Rodrigo Prieto. The challenging scene he didn’t anticipate: a quick shot of Frank Sheeran (Robert De Niro) helping Jimmy Hoffa’s (Al Pacino) Teamsters push some taxis into the Chicago River. Scorsese’s vision for the scene required operating the camera from a crane that could fly over the action. «This was a big challenge, because [after] take one, now the taxis are in the water,» says Prieto. «What if something went wrong and now you have to do another take?» Turns out, the answer was they’d have to wait three hours while a crane on a barge reset each car before going again. «So really, we had one shot at it,» he says. Which is why, when the first taxi got stuck and barely made it into the water before the camera passed, Prieto kept going. «The camera move ended up being slower than Scorsese expected, but the struggle made it realistic,» he says.

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‘The Cave’ Filmmakers Offer Update of Director Feras Fayyad’s Visa Struggles

The two-time Oscar nominee was detained in Copenhagen by immigration police this week and handled with “unnecessary force.”
Feras Fayyad, the two-time Academy Award nominee behind Last Men in Aleppo and The Cave, has yet to be able to secure an extended U.S. visa — despite his recent Oscar nomination for best documentary and multiple other awards.

The Cave, distributed by National Geographic Documentary Films in the U.S., has earned the Syrian filmmaker universal acclaim, so has visa struggles have not gone unnoticed. This week alone, the TV Academy and the International Documentary Association were among the entertainment organizations that implored the State Department to grant Fayyad entry.

Still, efforts to get him to the U.S. have been unsuccessful. The Cave producer Sigrid Dyekjaer offered an update on his efforts during a Friday panel for The Cave at the Television Critics Association, saying that Fayyad had been detained by immigration police.

“Things escalated two nights ago when I got a phone call at 12.30 a.m,” said Dyekjaer. “Feras had been detained on his way into Copenhagen by immigration police. I rushed to the airport. Feras told me the police used unnecessary force in detaining him. The past month has been a lot for a man who has been imprisoned and tortured in Syria.”

Dyekjaer went on to say that Fayyad plans to go back to the U.S. Embassy in Copenhagen early next week to resume his efforts. She listed off a number of other entertainment organizations that have made petitions on his behalf.

Read the full statement below:

We were hoping that Feras Fayyad could be here with us today.

As has been widely reported, in December Feras was denied an extended U.S. visa by the U.S. Embassy in Copenhagen and has missed several industry events, including the IDA Awards and Cinema Eye Awards.

He has had quite the ordeal these past weeks.

While waiting on the U.S. Embassy in Copenhagen to grant him another appointment, Feras received news that his aunt’s house was bombed and his parents’ and childhood home was in the line of fire in Syria.

As the oldest of 10, he feels a great responsibility for his siblings and his parents. So, instead of continuing to wait on the embassy, Feras went to Turkey to be as close to his family as possible and help in any way he could.

The past few weeks for Feras have been filled with a lot of fear. A lot of anger. A lot of anxiety.

He remained in Turkey until two days ago, when we had positive indications the embassy was willing to revisit his case.

Feeling his family is out of immediate danger for now, Feras decided to return to Denmark.

However, things escalated two nights ago when I got a phone call at 12.30 a.m. Feras had been detained on his way into Copenhagen by immigration police.

I rushed to the airport. Feras told me the police used unnecessary force in detaining him. The past month has been a lot for a man who has been imprisoned and tortured in Syria, and whose family is under threat and has siblings spread all over Europe.

Feras was distraught, exhausted and felt discriminated against. The police eventually released him into my care.

After this ordeal and given there was no way to get here by today, Feras is instead spending the weekend with his 5-year-old daughter – who hasn’t seen him in over six weeks.

Our next step is to go back to the embassy early next week and try again for the necessary visa so he can come to the U.S.

National Geographic has been communicating with the U.S. State Department, and we have had an overwhelming show of support from the documentary community and entertainment industry at large, including:

• The Academy of Motion Pictures, Arts and Sciences
• The Television Academy & The National Academy of Television Arts & Sciences
• The Director’s Guild of America
• The International Documentary Association
• The Minister for Culture of Denmark
• The Danish Film Institute
• The association of Danish Film Directors

Feras is a filmmaker, but first and foremost he’s a Syrian. THE CAVE is a very personal film. It is dedicated to his seven sisters. To his daughter. To the unnamed women he witnessed being jailed and tortured in Syrian prisons because they’re women.

His voice is important and it deserves to be heard, now more than ever. After all, we are talking about a brilliant filmmaker who is now a two-time Academy Award nominee — and my dear friend.

Feras — and all of us — thank you all for your continued support.


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