Actress Andrea Del Boca, the former Minister of Federal Planning Julio De Vido and eight other defendants are on the brink of being subjected to the public and public trial for the state's fraud for the grant they have received to make the novel "Mother Heart," as the judge of the case transferred his case to the prosecution to formulate requirement.
Federal judge Sebastián Ramos he asked the prosecutor Gerardo Pollicita to decide whether the case should go ahead of public and public records or if it requires prior testing. Del Boca is accused of being a "necessary participant" in the murder, as well as the then rector of the University of San Martín (UNSAM) Carlos Ruta, embargo with 50 and 60 million pesos, respectively.
The central axis of the charge against the actress is the management of funds from the former Federal Planning Ministry to fund the Mama Corazón for about 36 million pesos, although the band has never been issued. "The purpose of this agreement was to allow discretionary selection of Mama Corazón soap opera, proposed by the production company of + A Group SRL, so that it would be fully financed by public funds and generate profits for the aforementioned company, whose partner administrative – Andrea del Boca – It was a person close to the then government, "the decision said.
According to the investigation, in July 2015, Del Boca's production company signed the agreement for which it received the amount of 25,652,116 peso (76% of the final production cost recorded in the contract) from the planning budget and intended to finance soap production.
But moreover, the company would receive 10% of the total (ie more than 3 million pesos) in the profit concept for the output produced and would have been the only one to retain the trading rights abroad. In this case, the alleged fraudulent maneuvers are being investigated to implement a circuit involving the actions of officials from the former Federal Planning Ministry, the National University of San Martín and the National Institute of Cinematography and Audiovisual Arts (INCAA).
The aim would have been to hide the ultimate goal of signing agreements that allowed "discretionary" public funds to private producers.