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Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

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Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Gio 6 Feb 2014 - 2:53

http://www.martinoticias.com/content/canadiense-cautiva-en-el-cira-garcia/31746.html

Canadiense cautiva en el Cira García

Un camión chocó contra su motoneta en Cayo Largo del Sur. Su hijo de 3 años perdió la vida, y ahora a ella le niegan permiso para asistir al funeral en Toronto.






Justine Davis y su hijo de 3 años, Cameron, estaban de vacaciones en Cuba, donde ocurrió el accidente.




Justine Davis había rentado un campero Jeep para dar un recorrido por el balneario de Cayo Largo, una paradisíaca isla del archipiélago de los Canarreos al sur de  Cuba. La entregó temprano, y luego cometió el peor error de su vida: Nelson, el empleado de CubaCar, la empresa cubana de alquiler de autos para el turismo, le ofreció tomar una motoneta, y ella aceptó.

El hombre le aseguró que su hijo, Cameron, de tres años, podía montar siempre que llevara puesto un casco. Era el 23 de diciembre, dos días antes de la Navidad del 2013.

El segundo peor error de Davis lo han cometido numerosos viajeros en la isla: sucumbir a una falsa sensación de seguridad, confiando en que las vías están en buen estado. El diario The Toronto Sun reporta que el accidente ocurrió en una de dos vías, parcialmente pavimentada. El impacto con un camión los lanzó a los dos unos nueve metros por el aire. El niño perdió el casco antes de caer.

Ahora Cameron está muerto, su funeral será  el sábado en Toronto –el padre,  Michael Sifontes, debió pagar más de $9.000 para que le enviaran el cuerpecito-- y Justine, después de cinco cirugías para atenderle fracturas y una larga herida en un muslo, es retenida en la Clínica Cira García del reparto Kohly, una instalación médica para extranjeros y altos funcionarios.

Cuando le den el alta médica, deberá buscar dónde quedarse en Cuba. La policía cubana ha sugerido que la culpa fue de la vacacionista, quien habría tratado de esquivar un bache.

Michael, el esposo, dijo al Toronto Sun que las autoridades cubanas no quieren cargar con la culpa “para que no se les afecte el turismo”.

La investigación policial podría tardar tres meses. Pero eso no es todo. La página web de la cancillería de Canadá advierte a sus nacionales que viajen a Cuba  -- el turismo extranjero a la isla es encabezado por los canadienses con más de un millón de viajeros anuales—que los accidentes de tránsito son una causa frecuente de arresto de turistas de ese país en la nación caribeña.

“Los accidentes que resultan en muerte o lesiones son tratados como crímenes, y corresponde al conductor demostrar su inocencia (…) un caso puede tardar de cinco meses a un año en ir a juicio, y al chofer no se le permite salir de Cuba hasta después del  juicio”.


Ultima modifica di mosquito il Sab 8 Feb 2014 - 3:38, modificato 2 volte

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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Gio 6 Feb 2014 - 3:13

http://www.torontosun.com/2014/02/05/toronto-mom-trapped-in-cuba-after-tots-tragic-death

All Justine Davis wants is to come home to Toronto so she can bury her three-year-old son.

She has been stuck for six weeks in a Cuban hospital following a horrific traffic mishap which killed her son, Cameron, just outside the Cayo Largo resort they were staying at over the Christmas holidays.

A source confirmed Tuesday that Cuban authorities are conducting an investigation into the crash involving Davis’s gas-powered rental scooter and a truck.

However, Davis complained that while authorities have not laid any charges, they forbid her to leave Cuba to attend her son’s funeral on Saturday.

She’s hoping the Canadian government will intervene on her behalf.

“They won’t let me go,” Davis, who’s in her 20s, said in a telephone interview from her hospital room at Clinica Cira Garcia in Havana.

“I just don’t know what more they want from me. As for the immigration release — nobody can tell me anything ... They’re deciding whether they want to charge me or release me. I’ve prepared a eulogy for him and it’s going to be really psychologically damaging to miss his funeral.”

She told how the crash took place Dec. 23 on a two-lane road that was partially paved. Davis said she rented a Jeep to take her child sight-seeing, but upon returning it early, the owner of the CubaCar rental company suggested she use up excess time by riding a scooter.

She said there was no additional paperwork to fill out and she and Cameron were given helmets. A spokesman who identified himself as Nelson at CubaCar confirmed to the Toronto Sun it is legal for children to ride on such scooters, provided they wear helmets.

Davis claims Cuban police said she attempted to avoid potholes in the road, right before hitting the truck, which she disagrees with. Davis said she and her son were thrown about nine metres and the child’s helmet came off.

Davis, who was still conscious, crawled to Cameron’s body before they were separated by paramedics.

The little boy died at the scene, but it wasn’t until the next day that Davis was informed about her son’s death.

“He was very happy,” Davis, her voice quivering, said of her son. “He went to a daycare. He really liked gymnastics and going to the park. He really liked to dance and perform on stage. He was just happy.”

Despite repeated phone calls to police stations in Cayo Largo and nearby jurisdictions Tuesday, the Toronto Sun was unable to find anyone to speak on behalf of Cuban authorities.

One officer who answered the phone indicated media needed to contact the local tourism board and then changed his mind to say, “only the detective who is working on the case can give out information.”

When reached, the Havana police department would not put the Sun in contact with Lt.-Col. Rogeleo, the lead investigator in this case. Davis said she requested a copy of the police report, but was told it would take up to three months.

The Canadian Embassy in Cuba referred media to Foreign Affairs Canada, which said government officials are trying to push for the case to be expedited.

“Our thoughts are with the family of the Canadian Citizen who passed away in Cuba,” Foreign Affairs spokesman John Babcock said in an e-mailed statement.

“Canadian consular officials in Havana, Cuba, are providing consular assistance to the family and are in contact with local authorities on the matter.”

A source said Davis is under investigation to determine if she played a role in the crash.

Davis said she doesn’t believe she has done anything wrong.

“They’ve had all the information they’ve had for a long time ... How much longer do I need to wait?” she said.

According to the Foreign Affairs Canada website, traffic accidents are a frequent cause of arrest and detention of Canadians in Cuba.

“Accidents resulting in death or injury are treated as crimes, and the onus is on the driver to prove innocence,” the website read. “Regardless of the nature of the accident, it can take five months to a year for a case to go to trial. In most cases, the driver will not be allowed to leave Cuba until the trial has taken place.”

Cameron’s father, Michael Sifontes, 31, said while frustrated by the lack of information coming out of Cuba, he’s not surprised.

“People need to know not to drive in Cuba,” he said. “They have a false sense of security because we bring so much tourism, that we’re protected there. We’ve heard stories of people getting into fender benders and Cubans hold on to them. They’re really holding on to her because they don’t want to be accountable for what happened. They don’t want their tourism to be affected.”

Davis brought Cameron to the resort because she wanted some family time after her father passed away in November. During the six weeks in hospital, Davis said she underwent five surgeries for broken bones, contusions and a large gash on her left thigh.

Hospital staff will release Davis in the next week or so, but she will have to find a place to live in Cuba while waiting for permission to leave.

The toddler’s body was released Jan. 14 from Cuba and arrived back to Canada on Jan. 18, but only after Davis said she paid $9,500 for embalming and transportation services. Davis said the funeral had to happen this week because embalming standards in Cuba were subpar compared to those in Canada.

A director at Ward Funeral Home at 2035 Weston Rd. confirmed the boy’s funeral is scheduled for 10:30 a.m. Saturday.

In the meantime, family and friends are donating to a foundation set up in aid of Cameron, which will help offset costs of the boy’s funeral.

Toronto immigration lawyer Guidy Mamann said this is “by no means” a typical situation.

“The Canadian government has been criticized for being particularly unhelpful to Canadians in distress,” he said. “The Canadian Embassy should be pounding on the prosecutor’s office and saying, ‘Either charge this woman or let her get to her kid’s funeral.’ You can’t keep her waiting. It’s inhumane.”

_________________
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dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Gio 6 Feb 2014 - 3:19

Shocked 
da non credere..una robba proprio kubana... No 


el niÑo in motorina col casco che poi gli vola via..
e la mama' operata e trattenuta al Cira Garcia senza manco potere assistere ai funerali del figlioletto,
in attesa della fine del procedimento giudiziale relativo.. Shocked   

e ,per chi c'è stato..sa bene che non è mica facil fare un incidente mortale tra due mezzi in quel di Cayo Largo.. Arrow 

 Rolling Eyes 

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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Sab 8 Feb 2014 - 3:09

http://cafefuerte.com/cuba/11561-cuba-libera-a-turista-canadiense-para-asistir-a-funeral-de-su-hijo/


Cuba libera a turista canadiense para asistir a funeral de su hijo




Justine Davis, la mujer canadiense retenida en Cuba tras un accidente que causó la muerte de su hijo de tres años, podrá viajar de inmediato a su país para asistir al funeral del menor, anunciaron el jueves las autoridades de Otawa.

“Satisfecha por informar que la Sra. Davis está libre de dejar #Cuba”, escribió el jueves la ministra para Asuntos Exteriores de Canadá, Lynne Yelich, escribió en su cuenta de Twitter. “Apreciamos los esfuerzos de Cuba para resolver esta situación”.

Yelich dijo que intervino personalmente ante las autoridades cubana para ayudar a la liberación de Davis, quien permanecía ingresada con severas lesiones en el Hospital Cira García de La Habana.

“Nuestros pensamientos están con la madre del niño canadiense que falleció en Cuba”, señaló el Ministerio de Asuntos Exteriores en un comunicado posterior, que indicó que el gobierno de La Habana tomó la decisión en virtud de “razones humanitarias”.

En las próximas horas

No se precisó la fecha de la salida de Davis, aunque fuentes de la cancillería canadiense confirmaron que sería en las próximas horas. El funeral del niño Cameron Davis está fijado para la mañana del próximo sábado en una iglesia anglicana de Toronto, donde reside la familia Davis.

El caso Davis, empleada de la General Motors en Toronto, cobró notoriedad en los medios de comunicación, luego que familiares y amigos se movilizaran con peticiones ante el gobierno canadiense y a través de la internet para reclamar la liberación de la madre, retenida en la isla.

Aunque la mujer está fuera de peligro, deberá continuar tratamientos médicos y terapia a su regreso a Canadá. Ella ha sido sometida a cinco cirugías, incluyendo injertos de piel.

El trágico incidente tuvo lugar en la zona turística de Cayo Largo, el pasado 23 de diciembre, durante las vacaciones de Navidad que madre e hijo pasaba en la isla.

Ambos viajaban en una motocicleta y chocaron violentamente contra un camión en la carretera. En el incidente Cameron falleció de inmediato, y Davis quedó severamente lesionada. Ambos llevaban cascos protectores, según el testimonio de sus familiares en Toronto.

Una pesadilla abrumadora

El cadáver del menor fue enviado a Canadá desde el pasado 18 de enero, pero las autoridades cubanas insistieron en retener a Davis mientras no concluyera la investigación del accidente.

“Esto ha sido una pesadilla absoluta… estoy devastada”, dijo Davis el pasado miércoles en una entrevista telefónica con el canal CTVNews. “No puedo imaginarme que no se me permita ir al funeral, yo soy su madre”.

De acuerdo con su testimonio, cuando las autoridades le devolvieron su equipaje, le habían sustraído alrededor de $100 dólares, una tarjeta de crédito y varias joyas personales.


Como regularmente sucede, la prensa cubana no ha informado sobre el accidente. Sin embargo, a raíz de la erupción del caso en los medios canadienses, la agencia oficial Prensa Latina  reportó que “los accidentes automovilísticos cuya responsabilidad recae en extranjeros alcanzó en 2013 la cifra más elevada de los recientes cinco años”.

Según cifra de del Dirección Nacional de Tránsito, en 500 de los más de 900 incidentes con participación de ciudadanos extranjeros, “se comprobó que las infracciones originales fueron cometidas por los visitantes”.

Movilización ciudadana

La retención de Davis en medio del doloroso trance familiar movilizó a amigos y ciudadanos canadienses en una campaña para lograr su retorno a casa. Una página web con la historia del caso fue creada para la promoción de la solicitud y alcanzó miles de visitas en pocos días.

Los medios canadienses reportaron el jueves la satisfacción entre los familiares y promotores de la campaña a través del sitio Cameron Davis Foundation, que está también solicitando donaciones para la familia.

“Estamos muy contentos y abrumados”,  dijo Amber Hussey , amiga de Davis, entrevistada por CTV News. “Ella está emocionada con el hecho de poder retornar a casa, pero al mismo tiempo está todavía completamente impactada por la pérdida de su único hijo”.

Otro caso vinculado al fallecimiento  de un turista de Toronto en Cuba ocupó titulares en los medios canadienses, aunque por motivos distintos.  Zoran Tomic, de 65 años, murió repentinamente cuando vacacionaba con su esposa en Cuba, el pasado mes, pero su cadáver fue retenido en la isla por 18 días, lo que provocó quejas de sus familiares y motivó la atención de las autoridades diplomáticas de Otawa.

Canadá es el principal emisor de turistas a Cuba y los meses de invierno son considerados como la temporada alta de afluencia hacia la isla. El pasado año un total de un millón 105 mil canadienses visitaron la isla.

_________________
"..non dovete esssere egoisti e pensare con la pinguita
dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


i dettagli, gli possiamo lasciare a la fantasia di ognuno ..
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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Sab 8 Feb 2014 - 3:32

..se non si fosse creata sta fondazione study 
http://www.camerondavisfoundation.com/

e non si fossero informati adeguatamente i media,
probabilmente sarebbe ancora in attesa di processo a kuba al Cire Garcia..

proprio una historia edificante..
  

_________________
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dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

Messaggio Da mosquito il Sab 8 Feb 2014 - 3:36

Justine Davis and her 3 year old son Cameron arrived in Cayo Largo, Cuba on December 20th 2013 to spend a week vacationing over the Christmas holidays.

On Monday December 23rd they rented a jeep from CubaCar at the resort where they were staying (Playa Blanca) and proceeded to travel on the island, site seeing and doing children’s activities such as visiting a park close to the marina and a turtle farm.

When they returned the jeep later that afternoon they were asked if they wanted to take a scooter in lieu of time remaining on the jeep rental as they had returned it earlier than expected. Justine agreed and indicated they would take advantage of this offer after getting something to eat. Upon returning to the rental place they were outfitted with the scooter and helmets, with the rental agent securing the helmet on Cameron and Justine securing her own.

Approximately 5 minutes after leaving the resort on the scooter, they were involved in a tragic accident which sadly took Cameron’s life.

The accident took place on a 2 lane road which was partially paved – however, it was not paved where the accident occurred.

The accident involved an industrial sized truck with a driver and 2 passengers in the front. Although there is a difference of opinion as to what exactly occurred, the Cuban investigation is indicating that Justine may have exited her lane on a bend in the road to avoid potholes at which time the truck collided with the scooter.

Justine was approximately 30 feet from where Cameron was laying and crawled to him despite her multiple injuries.
Justine and Cameron were the only ones who sustained physical injuries, however nobody from the truck offered assistance and they proceeded to take pictures with their cell phone. There were no other witnesses to the accident and nobody immediately available to assist. Justine and Cameron were transported separately with Justine eventually being air-lifted to Clinica Cira Garcia in Havana where her injuries were evaluated and addressed with emergency surgery
.

Justine’s injuries include multiple contusions, a broken bone in her left arm, a compound fracture on her left leg and a deep and large wound on her left thigh. To date she has incurred 5 surgeries in an effort to correct and treat these injuries.

After many unanswered pleas regarding Cameron, Justine was advised on Tuesday, December 24th that he did not survive.

Although her care and caregivers at Clinica Cira Garcia have been good, she was alone in the hospital in a foreign country where English is not the first language, trying to comprehend the tragic events which have changed her life forever.

Justine’s personal belongings arrived from the resort on Cayo Largo on Tuesday December 24th – although she does not know who delivered these to the clinic. At this time she realized approximately $100 Cuban convertible dollars were missing from her purse, along with 1 credit card. In addition, her jewelry (a necklace and ring) were removed during surgery and have not yet been found. Although the necklace did not have any value per se, the custom made ring was given to her by her father who passed away in November – one month prior to this accident – and consisted of Justine, Cameron and her Dad’s birthstones.

On Thursday December 26th at approximately 9:00pm at night an air ambulance arrived in Cuba to transport both Justine and Cameron back to Canada, and although the hospital had willingly checked Justine out to the care of the medical team who arrived with the air ambulance she was soon advised that neither she nor Cameron were permitted to leave the country. As she was sure this was just a temporary glitch in communication, arrangements were made for the air ambulance and crew to remain in Cuba on standby, which they did for 48 hours before being dispatched back to Canada.

As well, on Thursday December 26th, the police made their first contact with Justine and came to the hospital, along with the hospital translator, to take her official statement. Other than a visit made to the police station by a family friend on December 27th to speak with the Detective in charge of the investigation, there was no additional communication from the police until they returned to the hospital on January 6th to provide an update.

Immediately after the accident the Canadian Embassy in Cuba was involved, however Justine has been advised on multiple occasions that they are not empowered to contact any Cuban officials directly and all communication must be handled via a diplomatic note to and from the Embassy.

Justine has also been advised that all efforts to secure her and Cameron’s release from the country must be coordinated via Asistur – a Cuban assistance coordination company. All efforts to contact Asistur via phone have gone unanswered and on 2 occasions when a family friend and Cameron’s Father went directly to the Asistur office in Havana they were advised that Asistur did not have any updates regarding the investigation and that they would contact us. We left both the hospital number and Justine’s cell phone number, however todate we have never been contacted by them.

Cameron’s remains were officially released from Cuba and returned to Canada on Saturday January 18th, however Justine remains in the hospital and has incurred 5 surgeries in the 6 weeks since the accident.

Cameron’s services were delayed as long as possible in the hopes Justine would soon follow him back to Canada. However, due to the length of time since the accident as well as the fact that embalming techniques in Cuba do not meet Canadian standards, arrangements had to be made and his funeral is scheduled in Toronto on Saturday February 8th.

The Canadian embassy in Cuba has sent 3 diplomatic notes to the Cuban officials asking to release Justine for compassionate reasons, allowing her to return to Canada for her son’s funeral. As of February 1st, there has been no response from the Cuban officials to these requests.

Although we understand the need for a thorough investigation and that the accident occurred during the holidays when staffing is reduced, we have held off notifying the media in the hopes of allowing the Cuban officials sufficient time to come to the conclusion that this was an accident with no mal-intent from either party involved. However, at this time there has been no communication regarding any official charges, direction or process and timelines moving forward.

Justine and Michael’s lives have forever changed and in addition to the severe lack of communication between the police, Cuban officials, the Canadian embassy as well as Asistur, the uncertainty of not knowing whether or not Justine will be able to attend her son’s funeral is understandably having a negative psychological impact on her.

In addition to the emotional and physical turmoil the financial impact has been astronomical and continues to be so as long as Justine remains in Cuba.

Justine’s release from the country is a separate entity from her release from the hospital as the hospital has advised her on multiple occasions that they would release her to the care of a Canadian hospital as soon as she is released from the country.

cropped-10.jpegOnce released from the hospital Justine will be responsible for securing her own housing and means of financial support while being detained in Cuba. She has been advised that neither the Canadian embassy or any other Canadian government agency offers financial support or assistance in these matters. As well, she continues to be responsible for her Canadian living expenses as she has no indication as to when she will return.

As over one million Canadian tourists visit Cuba annually, it’s extremely important they know and understand the risks and that the Canadian government and Embassy have no control or political clout to assist in these situations.

We are asking the Canadian public to reach out to their Member of Parliament as well as the Cuban embassy in Ottawa asking for Justine to be released in time to attend her son’s services.

_________________
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dovete pensare il bene del populo cubano.."


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Re: Incidente a Cayo Largo,donna canadese alquila una motorina,choquea contra un camion,perde il figlioletto e ahora no puede lasciar el Cire Garcia e kuba in attesa del juicio

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