Ortega police stormed the Catholic school of Yalí, in Jinotega

The Police, at the service of the dictatorship of Daniel Ortega and Rosario Murillo, stormed the facilities of the Santa Luisa de Marillac Catholic school, in the municipality of Yalí, Jinotega, under the pretext of “reviewing documents”, all in the context of the regime’s accusation against the Catholic Church for allegedly harboring “a money laundering network.”

Catholic lawyer and researcher Martha Patricia Molina told Article 66 that he has had communication with people from the place, and they notified him that the police assault occurred at 10 pm on May 29, after several hours of siege.

According to the information received by the investigator, the police officers in charge of the raid said that it was appropriate to review “school documents”, without specifying what type of papers they were looking for.

The assault on the only Catholic secondary school in Yalí, which belongs to the Diocese of Jinotega, whose bishop is Monsignor Carlos Herrera, president of the Nicaraguan Episcopal Conference (CEN), and which has been operating for about 30 years, It occurs in the midst of the repressive escalation that the Ortega-Murillo regime has undertaken against the religious institution.

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This secondary school, where around one hundred students from Yalí study, is administered by the Congregation of Saint Louise de Marillac, founded in 1992. It is attended by six religious sisters belonging to that order, three of whom are reportedly being deported in the coming hour, according to the lawyer Molina.

Ortega police stormed the Catholic school of Yalí, in Jinotega
Ortega police stormed the Catholic school of Yalí, in Jinotega

The lawyer said that the possibility that the Catholic school in Yalí would be definitively intervened by the regime and handed over to the Ministry of Education (Mined) should not be ruled out.

“I do not rule out the possibility that the school will be handed over to the Mined, especially taking into account that three of the religious sisters who attend that study center, of Guatemalan origin, already have a deportation order,” said the researcher.

Related news: Repression of the Church is “State terrorism”, the international community must intervene, say analysts

The Congregation of Saint Louise de Marillac was founded in 1992 by the Nicaraguan Sister María Jeaneth Úbeda and the Panamanian Sister Edith Priscila Jordán, the latter now deceased.

Until now, the convent has not yet been raided by the Police, Molina assured.

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