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The unprecedented public trial — set to begin in early March and which will see eight men aged between 18 and 28 in the dock — is the culmination of a month battle to qualify a series of violent attacks against the local LGBT and Bolivian communities, as well as a wave of racist and anti-Semitic graffiti, as ideologically motivated. It is the first time that a gang with explicit neo-Nazi traits has faced trial in Argentina. The attacks in Mar del Plata began in July and continued throughout We took photos of the victims and ended up on television.
Iranian AMIA bombing suspect wades into Nisman debate Soon after, a group of neo-Nazis identified Moreno Iglesias in the streets, seeminly recognising him from his public appearance. They began threatening him. Moreno Iglesias was given police protection but the violence, vandalism and hate crimes in the city continued. Prosecutors have gathered over pieces of evidence in total for the upcoming trial. Gelblung said. Evo Morales discusses MAS, future plans, potential return to Bolivia The prosecution will argue that they operated in groups of three or more and used weapons that included PVC pipes filled with concrete, sticks with nails, boxing gloves, rubble and wooden vegetable crates to launch attacks.
In separate incidents, they are also accused of having sprayed graffiti on local monuments and private property, drawing swastikas and drawing Nazi slogans. Yet Adler rejects the suggestion that the city is unique when it came to hate crimes of this nature. Adler expressed confidence that the investigation and upcoming trial were already producing positive outcomes in terms of community safety. Superliga's restart at risk of delay as row erupts over fixtures Local human rights organisations, however, remain on alert.
Neo-Nazi groups have attacked memorial sites and publicly vindicated controversial figures like the fallen Malvinas War soldier Pedro Giachino, who human rights group believe was a torturer during the dictatorship.
For the most part, however, residents and activists in the coastal city appear to be mobilising increasingly against the prospect of their city turning into a sanctuary for hate. Many will be closely watching the March trial — and the eight individuals sitting in the dock. Such sentiments were on full public display again just three weeks ago, thousands of people turned out to decry the release of convicted dictatorship-era criminal Miguel Etchecolatz into house arrest the neighbourhood of Bosques Peralta Ramos.