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Juan Roig incluye finalmente «de Valencia» al nombre del pabellón «Casal España Arena»

El pabellón multiusos que impulsa y sufraga el empresario valenciano Juan Roig se llamará, finalmente, «Casal España Arena de Valencia», según recoge ya la web de la sociedad que creó para su desarrollo. Hace unas semanas, tras la firma de los últimos acuerdos con el ayuntamiento de Valencia, que le ha cedido por cincuenta años la parcela en la que se levantará el pabellón, Roig anunció que el nombre del recinto ya no sería ‘Valencia Arena’, que era con el que se conocía el proyecto desde que comenzó a gestarse, sino ‘Casal España Arena’. Tanto el alcalde de la ciudad, Joan Ribó, como otros miembros del equipo de gobierno del consistorio lamentaron el cambio de denominación y que se perdiera la referencia al nombre de la ciudad e iniciaron conversaciones con Roig y su entorno para que reconsiderara la decisión. También en las redes sociales se generó un movimiento con la etiqueta ‘Volem València Arena’ para que se recuperara la primera denominación al que se sumaron varias peñas del Valencia Basket, que tendrá en ese pabellón su nueva casa. Igualmente más de 4.000 personas firmaron una petición en una plataforma para volver "al nombre acordado”. El empresario tiene previsto invertir 220 millones de su patrimonio personal (26 de ellos en este primer año) en un proyecto que espera inaugurar en 2023 por medio la empresa Licampa 1617 S.L., sociedad constituida por Roig para acometer el proyecto.
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Residents of Baltimore City line up to vote as early voting begins in the state of Maryland at Edmondson High School on October 26, 2020, in Baltimore, Maryland. | J. Countess/Getty Images Tuesday is the last day to safely mail your ballot. Here’s what to do if you missed the deadline. More than 67 million Americans have already voted in the 2020 election, and if you’re not one of them: What are you waiting for? Whatever the reason, don’t wait any longer: Make a voting plan now. But just one week out from Election Day, your voting plan needs to be realistic. Specifically, you should now plan to vote in person or drop off your mail ballot, if you already have one. To put it another way: It’s now probably cutting it too close to send your ballot through the mail. The United States Postal Service recommends that “as a common-sense measure, you mail your complete ballot before Election Day, and at least one week prior to your state’s deadline.” Deadlines vary by state. 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And if you hadn’t thought about voting until today, it’s time for you to figure out how you’ll vote in person, either early or on Election Day. If you still want to “vote by mail,” drop that ballot off Voting by mail doesn’t have to mean literally voting by mail. Most states offer some form of drop-off option. Many states allow you to drop your ballot off at your local election office. At least 20 states will let voters drop off their mail ballots at your polling stationon Election Day. And about 40 states are offering some sort of drop boxes where voters can return ballots, though it may depend on the county where you live. Only two states — Tennessee and Mississippi — don’t allow for the hand-delivery of ballots. Kentucky doesn’t allow people to hand-deliver ballots, but does have drop box locations. Missouri, for some reason, makes a distinction between absentee voters (those who have a valid excuse) and people who just preferto vote by mail. Only absentee voters can hand-deliver ballots; mail voters must send through the mail. But as always, check the rules of your state, or call your local election officials, to find the best drop-off option. If you requested a mail ballot and haven’t received it, or if you have a mail ballot and haven’t turned it in yet, you can still vote in person. Many states, like Pennsylvania, require you to bring your mail ballot to the polling station and turn it in to poll workers. If you don’t have a ballot — you requested a ballot but never got one, or you threw it out, or your dog chewed it up — that’s also okay. But, as in Pennsylvania, you may have to vote via provisional ballot, which will count as long as election officials can verify you didn’t already vote by mail. This is just a safeguard against people voting twice, which is illegal, despite what people are saying. A few states, such as New York, automatically let your in-person vote override your mail vote, but definitely check your state’s rules first. Other states, like Florida, ask that you bring your ballot in, but if you don’t have it, election officials will let only let you cast a ballot in person if they can verify you haven’t already submitted a vote-by-mail. Some states, like Michigan, may ask voters who don’t turn in their ballots to sign an affidavit canceling any mail ballot before they can vote. If you’ve sent in your ballot already, or are planning to drop it off as soon as you finish reading this, do sign up for ballot tracking, if it’s available where you live. Many other states let you track the progress of your ballot on a voter portal on a state or local election site. This will tell you whether election officials have received your ballot, and, in some cases, it will let you know whether it’s been rejected or accepted. If your ballot has been rejected, some states allow you to go through what’s called a “cure process,” and many other states have adopted procedures to cure ballots during the pandemic. This process allows voters to fix any mismatched or missing signatures, or other possible mistakes that might otherwise prevent your vote from being counted. In many places, election officials are supposed to reach out to voters directly, but if anything seems amiss with your mail-in vote, you can always call the election office yourself. Otherwise, plan to vote in person as soon as you can Voting in person is always an option for those who haven’t cast their ballots already. If possible, you should do it now, or as soon as you can, rather than waiting until Election Day on November 3. About 40 states offer some form of early in-person voting, and much of it is happening this week. The dates and times vary by state and county, so check them out here. 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