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Heiress, 17, gets a rude awakening while holidaying with a skint family on a farm

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heiress 17 gets a rude awakening while holidaying with a skint family on a farm

An heiress used to the finer things in life gets a rude awakening while holidaying with a skint single mother and five of her eight children. 

Dasha, 17, grew up on a 17th century National Trust estate with her millionaire parents and older sister in the West Midlands, where her only responsibility was to care for the estate’s peacocks.

So it was a big shock to the system when she joined the Harris family for their trip to a Welsh working farm for the 5Star observational series Rich Kids, Skint Holiday. 

Single mother-of-eight Kate Harris, who is a full-time mum on benefits and struggles to afford to take her children on holiday, welcomed Dasha on their camping trip – which saw the heiress introduced to communal showers full of spiders and set the challenge to feed eight people on a budget of £30. 

Dasha, 17, an heiress from the West Midlands, pictured right, swapped her 5 stars hotels for a camping trip with skint single mother Kate Harris and five of her eight children - plus one of their boyfriends (pictured left) - on tonight's Rich Kids, Skint Holiday on 5Star

Dasha, 17, an heiress from the West Midlands, pictured right, swapped her 5 stars hotels for a camping trip with skint single mother Kate Harris and five of her eight children - plus one of their boyfriends (pictured left) - on tonight's Rich Kids, Skint Holiday on 5Star

Dasha, 17, an heiress from the West Midlands, pictured right, swapped her 5 stars hotels for a camping trip with skint single mother Kate Harris and five of her eight children – plus one of their boyfriends (pictured left) – on tonight’s Rich Kids, Skint Holiday on 5Star 

Dasha said communal bathrooms and creepy crawlies where not 'her cup of tea' while staying with the Harris family in Wales

Dasha said communal bathrooms and creepy crawlies where not 'her cup of tea' while staying with the Harris family in Wales

Dasha said communal bathrooms and creepy crawlies where not ‘her cup of tea’ while staying with the Harris family in Wales 

Dasha admitted in the programme she was not used to camping getaways. 

She added she was much more accustomed to room service, with her wealthy family usually enjoying four exotic getaways a year.  

‘We’d stay at five stars hotels, meals can end up being £60 to £100 per person,’ she admitted with an embarrassed chuckle. 

The teenager grew up in the lap of luxury, and enjoys a 13sqm wardrobe all to herself, full of designer clothes. 

‘I do love buying clothes like Armani, Louis Vuitton, DKNY, Prada, Gucci,’ the 17-year-old said, showing off her expensive accessories and garments which include a £1,814 cocktail dress. 

The heiress, who is used to fine dining, had to buy dinner for eight people on a budget of £30 at the local supermarket

The heiress, who is used to fine dining, had to buy dinner for eight people on a budget of £30 at the local supermarket

The heiress, who is used to fine dining, had to buy dinner for eight people on a budget of £30 at the local supermarket 

Dasha, who is more used to looking after peacocks on her family's estate than calves, tried to adapt to holidays with the Harris family

Dasha, who is more used to looking after peacocks on her family's estate than calves, tried to adapt to holidays with the Harris family

Dasha, who is more used to looking after peacocks on her family’s estate than calves, tried to adapt to holidays with the Harris family

‘I think it makes me look like I’m in Beverly Hills or something,’ she chuckled. 

But eco-conscious Dasha said she has tried to reduce spending her parents’ cash on fashion.  

‘I have slowed down, because global warming, and taking A-level geography, I’ve been a bit more conscious on spending my money on fast fashion,’ she explained. 

When it comes to a relaxing holiday, Dasha said the worst case scenario would be to go camping – which is exactly what lies in store for her on her trip with the Harris clan.

The Harris family and Dasha earned their stay at the farm by helping caring for the animals, including calves

The Harris family and Dasha earned their stay at the farm by helping caring for the animals, including calves

The Harris family and Dasha earned their stay at the farm by helping caring for the animals, including calves 

‘I really don’t like bugs or things that can fly and crawl at me. And also, communal showers, it makes me squeamish sometimes,’ she admitted. 

While Dasha was delighted to be going on a trip with the Harris family, the same could not be said of their tent, located next to a working farm.  

Kate took five of her eight children on holiday with her – Amy, Alfie, Rebecca, Oliver and Patchy. Amy, 17, is expecting a child with her boyfriend Stephan, who also comes on the holiday with the family. 

Dasha, who is not used to roughing it in a tent, told the camera she would try ‘not to make a big deal about it and grow up a bit’. But her resolution was put to the test when she visited the communal showers at the end of the day.  

‘I see spider webs, I hope these webs are old and nobody lives there anymore,’ she said after entering the cubicle. 

But her hopes were crushed when she clocked a large spider in the corner of the sink. 

‘Nooo, did you see how big that was,’ she asked the camera, retreating away from the spider. ‘That is not my cup of tea, no, still not used to spiders, they make my skin crawl.’

After noticing a smaller spider in the sink, Dasha decided to drown her, asking the camera: ‘Am I gonna get arrested by PETA?’

Obviously struggling to overcome her fear of spiders, Dasha said: ‘I WILL manage.’

For Kate, a farming holiday by the Welsh coast, costing £350 to £400, was the best she could afford for her children. The single mother explained in the programme she received £1,350 in benefits a month to care for her children, which, after bills, left her with £400 to feed her tribe of eight. 

The mother had to learn to sacrifice a lot in order to look after her children, explaining that getting food on the table for her kids was her priority. 

‘I can go without but  my children need food,’ she said.  

Speaking about Amy’s pregnancy, Dasha said that while she did not know anyone who was in the same situation as Amy at her age, she did not judge her. 

Dasha struggled to overcome her fear of spiders when time came to shower in the communal bathrooms

Dasha struggled to overcome her fear of spiders when time came to shower in the communal bathrooms

Dasha struggled to overcome her fear of spiders when time came to shower in the communal bathrooms 

‘I don’t think I have any friends that are in the same position as Amy where she is 17 and pregnant, but I have not judgment towards Amy, I respect her a lot actually,’ she said. 

Dasha told Amy and Kate she wanted to have children young so that they could meet their grandparents. 

During her time with the Harris family, Dasha learned the joys of looking for crabs by the water and helping around at the nearby farm, which was letting the family help out to earn their keep.  

The heiress, who is used to having people wait on her hand and foot, didn’t hesitate to participate in group activities like washing the dishes and cleaning up. 

On her second day, she bought dinner for the group of eight on a budget of £30 for a barbecue. This was a challenge for Dasha, who is used to fine dining and never has to count her pennies, with her parents happily financing her outings. 

Rich Kids, Skint Holiday airs tonight at 9pm on 5Star. 

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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Newborn babies taken into care after remote family court hearings, report reveals

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newborn babies taken into care after remote family court hearings report reveals

Mothers are having their newborn babies taken into care following virtual family court hearings from their hospital beds, a new report shows.

Around half of parents or relatives involved in remote hearings during the Covid-19 pandemic did not understand exactly what was happening in the proceedings, a study published today by the Nuffield Family Justice Observatory found.

Around 88 per cent said they had ‘worries and concerns’ about the way a case was dealt with, while the majority of professionals believed ‘fairness and justice’ was delivered on most occasions.        

The report, commissioned by the President of the Family Division of the High Court, Sir Andrew McFarlane, was undertaken as courts in England and Wales rapidly adapted to using telephone and video hearings following lockdown in March.

In the two-week period between March 23 and April 6, audio hearings across all courts and tribunals increased by over 500 per cent, and video hearings by 340 per cent. 

The report said parents were often having to participate in life-changing hearings about their children by phone rather than video link, with many struggling to understand what was going on in the court.

Mothers are having their newborn babies taken into care following virtual family court hearings from their hospital beds, a new report shows. Pictured: Stock image

Mothers are having their newborn babies taken into care following virtual family court hearings from their hospital beds, a new report shows. Pictured: Stock image

Mothers are having their newborn babies taken into care following virtual family court hearings from their hospital beds, a new report shows. Pictured: Stock image

It noted particular concern about hearings in which newborn babies were taken into care shortly after birth. In these cases, the mother would often join by phone from the hospital.

‘There is nothing fair about a remote hearing which requires you to remove a newborn baby from its mother,’ one judge said. ‘Remote hearings do not enable you to show empathy.’

A barrister added: ‘I was required to represent a mother who was in hospital having given birth where removal was sought. She had no support and she took part by phone.’

The study, for which 1,100 professionals and 132 family members were contacted, added ‘mothers have frequently not been able to have any physical contact with their babies following their removal.’ 

One barrister said contact had ‘generally been virtual’ between a mother and child throughout the pandemic, which they dubbed ‘inadequate.’    

‘The children are not able to develop or maintain a bond with their parent on a screen – particularly young babies and toddlers. It can be very confusing for the children,’ the lawyer said. 

Social workers also condemned a lack of contact as ‘horrendous’, describing how one baby removed at four months old had no contact with its mother for six months.  

In another case, a barrister said: ‘[The] mother posed no risk to the child and the [local authority] was incredibly slow to even think about facilitating in-person contact, relying on the lack of resources. 

‘The judge was sympathetic to the lack of resources issue and told me that she could not make facilities available that simply weren’t available. 

‘I accept that, but this child was under one year old and had not seen its mother for five months.’ 

Around half of parents or relatives involved in remote hearings during the Covid-19 pandemic said they did not understand well what was happening in the proceedings

Around half of parents or relatives involved in remote hearings during the Covid-19 pandemic said they did not understand well what was happening in the proceedings

Around half of parents or relatives involved in remote hearings during the Covid-19 pandemic said they did not understand well what was happening in the proceedings

The majority of parents and relatives said they did not believe their case was dealt with well

The majority of parents and relatives said they did not believe their case was dealt with well

The majority of parents and relatives said they did not believe their case was dealt with well

The report noted particular concern about hearings in which newborn babies were taken into care shortly after birth. Pictured: Stock image

The report noted particular concern about hearings in which newborn babies were taken into care shortly after birth. Pictured: Stock image

The report noted particular concern about hearings in which newborn babies were taken into care shortly after birth. Pictured: Stock image

Concerns were also raised about ‘the difficulty of creating an empathetic and supportive environment’ in remote hearings, particularly when parents are participating by phone in proceedings where care or adoption orders are made.

One barrister said: ‘The orders made are the right ones but it is deeply stressful intrusive and unpleasant for parents to have to attend hearings from their own homes, and without the support of their legal representative being with them.’

Another social worker witnessed the ‘harrowing’ ordeal of a parent who ‘sobbed alone’ in their flat after hearing a judge rule that they would not be granted custody of their baby. 

One judge added: ‘I worry about making orders which may be very distressing to a participant, e.g. the removal of their child. 

‘In court, they’d at least have a lawyer with whom they could grieve, rant, consider appeal, and have support. 

‘By phone or video, they may be in remote hearings in the family justice system … in their bedroom, alone and in despair, perhaps with the child and now awaiting a visit from a social worker.’ 

The President of the Family Division, Sir Andrew, said in response to the report: ‘This emergency is without precedent. Judges and others have worked tirelessly, and continue to do so, so that the Family Court has continued to function without a break since the start of lockdown in March. 

‘We have adjusted, developed and adapted our methods of working as the crisis has persisted. Much of the work of the Family Court cannot be left to wait as many cases, involving the welfare of children as well as adults, are urgent.’   

He added: ‘Encouragingly, most professionals, including judges, barristers, solicitors, Cafcass workers, court staff and social workers, felt that, overall, the courts were now working more effectively and that there were even some benefits for all to working remotely.

‘However, the report highlights a number of areas of concern that need to be addressed. There are clearly circumstances where more support is required to enable parents and young people to take part in remote hearings effectively. 

‘It is worrying that some parents report that they have not fully understood, or felt a part of, the remote court process. Whilst technology is improving, there is clearly still work to be done to improve the provision of Family Justice via remote means. 

‘I am very alert to the concerns raised in this report, and I will be working with the judiciary and the professions to develop solutions.’

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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Buckingham Palace denies reports Queen will not attend church on Christmas day

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buckingham palace denies reports queen will not attend church on christmas day

Buckingham Palace has denied reports the Queen will not be attending church on Christmas Day, adding a decision about where the royal family will spend the festive period has not yet been made.

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate.  

But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty will forego the tradition this year because of Covid-19 restrictions.

However, a spokesperson from Buckingham Palace told FEMAIL: ‘It’s too early to be making decisions about Christmas, and it’s all undecided at the moment’. 

It comes as The Express reported the royal family would miss out on the festivities this year, and stay in their own separate residences for December 25.

Buckingham Palace has denied reports the Queen will not be attending church on Christmas Day, revealing a decision about where the royal family will spend the festive period has not yet been made. She is pictured at church in 2017

Buckingham Palace has denied reports the Queen will not be attending church on Christmas Day, revealing a decision about where the royal family will spend the festive period has not yet been made. She is pictured at church in 2017

Buckingham Palace has denied reports the Queen will not be attending church on Christmas Day, revealing a decision about where the royal family will spend the festive period has not yet been made. She is pictured at church in 2017

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured: Prince Charles, Kate Middleton, Prince William, Princess Charlotte and Prince George attend church last year

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured: Prince Charles, Kate Middleton, Prince William, Princess Charlotte and Prince George attend church last year

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured: Prince Charles, Kate Middleton, Prince William, Princess Charlotte and Prince George attend church last year

Usually the royal family attend two church services, a private worship and a later public one, where they greets well-wishers.  

In previous years, members of the public have gathered outside St Mary Magdalene Church to see the Queen, who is usually joined by Prince Charles, The Duchess of Cornwall, Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and other members of her family. 

It’s created some famous photos, including shots of the ‘Fab Four’ which saw Prince William and Harry walking alongside the Duchesses of Sussex and Cambridge.

The Queen, 94, is currently staying in Windsor Castle in Berkshire, while her husband Prince Philip, 99, is staying at his residence on the Sandringham Estate, where he’s stayed since retiring in 2017. 

If the celebration does not go ahead, it will only be the third time in the monarch’s 68 year reign she has missed attending church on Christmas day with her family.

In 1953, her second Christmas as monarch, Elizabeth was in New Zealand as part of a Commonwealth tour, while in 2016 she missed it due to a bad cold. 

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured, from left, Duchess of Cambridge, and Prince William, Duchess of Sussex, Prince Harry, Prince Andrew at church on Christmas day 2017

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured, from left, Duchess of Cambridge, and Prince William, Duchess of Sussex, Prince Harry, Prince Andrew at church on Christmas day 2017

The Queen and the rest of the royal family usually attend the Christmas Day service in Sandringham and celebrate the holiday together at her Norfolk Estate. But amid the coronavirus pandemic, royal experts have suggested Her Majesty would forego the tradition this year to stay in line with restrictions. Pictured, from left, Duchess of Cambridge, and Prince William, Duchess of Sussex, Prince Harry, Prince Andrew at church on Christmas day 2017

The royals usually  stay within the Sandringham estate (pictured), different guests stay in various lodges and home within the grounds which span 20,000 acres

The royals usually  stay within the Sandringham estate (pictured), different guests stay in various lodges and home within the grounds which span 20,000 acres

The royals usually  stay within the Sandringham estate (pictured), different guests stay in various lodges and home within the grounds which span 20,000 acres

But both years saw some members of the Windsor family attend and meet fans after their worship. 

Her Majesty has celebrated Christmas at Sandringham since 1988, and often has many members of the royal family stay on the estate during the festive period.

Before 1988, she spent the day at Windsor Castle and attended the church service at St George’s Chapel.

Under the rule of six,  the royals usual celebrations will not be able to go ahead, but Boris Johnson has not revealed if regulations will be loosened on Christmas Day. 

Arrangements for a royal Christmas are further complicated by the so-called ‘HMS Bubble’, the name coined for protective measures thrown around the Queen and Prince Philip to protect them from the virus. It means members of their family cannot stay with them unless they first self-isolate.

Courtiers are understood to be reluctant to encourage crowds, where infections become more likely, so could torpedo plans for the traditional walk to St Mary Magdalene Church. 

Last year, some 1,500 wellwishers flocked to see Prince George and Princess Charlotte attend their first public service and greet the crowds.

Usually the royal family attend, two church services, a private worship and a later public one where they greets well-wishers. Pictured here, from left, is Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, Meghan, Duchess of Sussex and Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex on their way to Church in 2018

Usually the royal family attend, two church services, a private worship and a later public one where they greets well-wishers. Pictured here, from left, is Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, Meghan, Duchess of Sussex and Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex on their way to Church in 2018

Usually the royal family attend, two church services, a private worship and a later public one where they greets well-wishers. Pictured here, from left, is Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, Meghan, Duchess of Sussex and Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex on their way to Church in 2018

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge could spend their Christmas at the nearby Anmer Hall, a 10-bedroom mansion on the Sandringham estate, while, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will likely stay in their California home to avoid international travel.

According to Express’s royal correspondent Richard Palmer, palace staff are working on the assumption that the Queen will be able to travel on Christmas day and spend the day in the main house and Sandringham.

Last year, a Channel 5 documentary revealed the secrets behind the festivities at Sandringham, which sees member of the royal family arrive on Christmas Eve, to a ‘very strong’ cocktail reception served by Prince Philip.

The royals also take part in the German tradition of sharing gifts on Christmas Eve, a tradition started by Queen Victoria’s husband Prince Albert. 

But rather than the grand gifts you might expect the royal family gifting each other, they in fact compete to buy one another the tackiest, silliest gifts.

At 6pm precisely the royals are called into Sandringham’s drawing room, where they have a ‘holy evening’ of gift giving and view the gifts as the ‘jokier the better’, the documentary revealed.

Over the years, the Queen has received a ‘Big Mouth Billie Bass’ the comical singing fish that hangs on walls, as well as a washing up apron as gifts from her family.

One year, Prince Harry gifted his brother William a comb, making light of his hair loss, while The Duchess of Cambridge brought her brother-in-law a ‘Grow Your Own Girlfriend’ kit, before he met his wife Meghan.

The Queen usually has around 30 guests at the estate, including her children and grandchildren. Pictured is Prince Edward with his son James Viscount Severn, and daughter Lady Louise Windsor

The Queen usually has around 30 guests at the estate, including her children and grandchildren. Pictured is Prince Edward with his son James Viscount Severn, and daughter Lady Louise Windsor

The Queen usually has around 30 guests at the estate, including her children and grandchildren. Pictured is Prince Edward with his son James Viscount Severn, and daughter Lady Louise Windsor

The documentary revealed during her first visit at Sandringham, Princess Diana missed the memo and bought Princess Anne a cashmere jumper, only to receive a toilet roll holder in return.

She quickly learned her lesson though, and the following year purchased a leopard print bath mat for Sarah Ferguson. 

On Christmas morning, all guests, including the Corgis, receive a stocking in the morning which has gifts and fruit from the Queen inside. 

Royal writer Richard Kay previously explained: ‘We all think it’s a terribly formal, but really they have a  wonderful relaxed time at Sandringham like the rest of us.

He added the the family regularly play charades and party games.

After church,  the royals head back to the main house and enjoy a full Christmas dinner with all the trimmings, including mashed potatoes with cream and butter, sauteed parsnips with Parmesan,  carrots, stuffing, gravy and Brussels sprouts served with onion and shredded bacon.

Following dinner, the whole family watches the Queen’s Christmas message together.  

Most of the family leave on Boxing Day and make their way to see other parts of their family over the festive period, after taking part in the annual Boxing Day shoot.

The Queen and Prince Philip usually stay at the Norfolk Estate until early February, to mark the anniversary of George VI’s death. 

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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‘Devil worshipper’ cut out victim’s heart ‘while he was still alive’

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devil worshipper cut out victims heart while he was still alive

A ‘devil worshipper’ cut out his victim’s heart ‘while he was still alive’ before decapitating him for ritual sacrifice.   

The headless and mutilated body of Marcos Correa was found in Amenabar in Santa Fe, Argentina next to a pagan pilgrimage site honouring San La Muerte (Saint Death), a folk deity venerated in the country.

Police have arrested a man identified by local media as Carlos L. for triple aggravated homicide with intent and religious hate. The 34-year-old allegedly often posted satanic images on his social media accounts. 

According to local reports, the ‘sacrifice started while the victim was alive’ before he was decapitated and his heart removed.  

Pictured: Victim Marcos Correa, whose headless mutilated body was found near a shrine to folk deity San La Muerte in Santa Fe, Argentina this month

Pictured: Victim Marcos Correa, whose headless mutilated body was found near a shrine to folk deity San La Muerte in Santa Fe, Argentina this month

Pictured: Victim Marcos Correa, whose headless mutilated body was found near a shrine to folk deity San La Muerte in Santa Fe, Argentina this month 

Speaking with local broadcaster Cronica HD, Correa’s uncle German said: ‘We are still wondering why he was killed. I link it to a ritual because of the way in which they did it.’ 

Correa, who is said to have been a homeless drug addict, was last seen on 27 September and was reported missing on 4 October. 

Police found his body at a rubbish dump on 14 October after receiving a tip off from an anonymous person. Police only revealed their discovery this week. 

Carlos had allegedly revealed details of the brutal slaying to people in his personal circle, including the body’s location.  

Correa was found buried next to a small area used to praise San La Muerte (Saint Death) – a skeletal folk saint worshipped in some areas of Paraguay, Argentina and southern Brazil. 

The figure, which is rooted in Latin American paganism, has been adopted by many Roman Catholics as a venerable figure despite the Church considering its worship contradictory to Christian teaching.

Pictured: Police investigating the murder work the crime scene in Santa Fe, Argentina. Authorities have arrested a 34-year-old man in connection with the brutal killing

Pictured: Police investigating the murder work the crime scene in Santa Fe, Argentina. Authorities have arrested a 34-year-old man in connection with the brutal killing

Pictured: Police investigating the murder work the crime scene in Santa Fe, Argentina. Authorities have arrested a 34-year-old man in connection with the brutal killing 

Statues of San La Muerte are seen in Argentina. Despite being criticised by the Catholic Church, many catholics in Argentina, Paraguay and some part of Brazil continue to venerate the folk deity which represents death

Statues of San La Muerte are seen in Argentina. Despite being criticised by the Catholic Church, many catholics in Argentina, Paraguay and some part of Brazil continue to venerate the folk deity which represents death

Statues of San La Muerte are seen in Argentina. Despite being criticised by the Catholic Church, many catholics in Argentina, Paraguay and some part of Brazil continue to venerate the folk deity which represents death 

San La Muerte is a separate entity to the similar folk saint Santa Muerte which is a female skeleton. 

Prosecutor Eduardo Lago told La Capital: ‘Never in my 15 years as a prosecutor have I had to investigate such an abhorrent crime committed with so much hate and cruelty.

‘This is evil in its purest state, it is not insanity, it is a conscious decision for evil.’

Carlos will remain in custody while authorities work the case against him. It is unclear when he is scheduled to have his trial for which Lago says they have ‘very solid’ evidence for.

This post first appeared on dailymail.co.uk

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