Who Is Pablo Lyle Wife? How She Indicate While Trial Of Homicide In Miami?

Pablo Lyle Wife

Pablo Lyle’s Wife, Ana Araujo Testifies During the Trial Of Homicide In Miami

After prosecutors rested their case in Miami-Dade County Court on Thursday, Mexican actor Pablo Lyle’s wife took the stand on Friday to defend him. In the car with Lyle and Jesus Hernandez three years ago was Mexican actress Ana Araujo, who married Lyle in 2014 and has two children with him. Araujo, 33, claimed that she and Lyle, 35, were in the car with their kids when an “aggressive” Hernandez stepped out of his car and started shouting and banging on the driver’s side window. The children’s fear had Araujo in a state of panic, she added.

Lyle’s defense team contended that the man’s anxiety was the impetus for his defensive actions in defense of his family. In this case, Lyle’s brother-in-law, Lucas Delfino, was behind the wheel. Lyle sat as the front passenger. They needed to get to Miami International Airport quickly. To get back on the Dolphin Expressway heading in the right direction, Delfino exited at Northwest 27th Avenue and sped up in front of Hernandez.

The 14th time they waited for the light to change, Hernandez, 63, voiced his displeasure. Delfino exited his vehicle but then realized he had not put it in Park and had to run back. Prosecution witness Maria Rizzo, who was in a neighboring automobile, said that she saw Hernandez “put his hands up” before Lyle struck him. Lyle is seen on surveillance footage hitting Hernandez, knocking him out. Delfino and Lyle returned to their vehicle and left. Araujo denied seeing Lyle strike Hernandez. Four days after Hernandez sustained a brain injury, he passed away. In 2019, police arrested Lyle. The “Stand Your Ground” argument was rejected by the judge.

Biography of Ana Araujo

American historian, author, and Howard University professor Ana Lucia Araujo. The UNESCO Slave Route Project has her on its International Scientific Committee. Her research interests are in the global legacy of slavery and the Atlantic slave trade, including its public history, memory, visual culture, and heritage. Araujo’s upbringing took place entirely in Brazil. Her formal education began with a BA in Fine Arts from Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sul (UFRGS), Porto Alegre, Brazil (1995), followed by an MA in history from Pontificia Universidade Católica do Rio Grande do Sul (PUCRS), Porto Alegre, Brazil (1997). (1998). She uprooted to Québec in 1999 and studied art history at Université Laval before earning her doctorate in 2004. In particular, David Karel was her go-to guy (1944-2007). She graduated from École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales with a Ph.D. in History and a Ph.D. in Social and Historical Anthropology in 2007. Africanist historian Bogumil Jewsiewicki and anthropologist Jean-Paul Colleen served as her mentors.

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Araujo moved to Washington, DC to take a tenure-track assistant professor position in the Department of History at Howard University after receiving a postdoctoral fellowship from FQRSC in 2008 for the project titled: “Right to Image: Restitution of Cultural Heritage and Construction of the Memory of the Heirs of Slavery.” She was appointed to associate professor in 2011, then full professor in 2014. She gives presentations in English, French, Portuguese, and Spanish throughout Argentina, the United States, Canada, Brazil, Portugal, South Africa, the United Kingdom, and the Netherlands.

Research Work of Ana Araujo

Araujo investigates how the Atlantic world’s population remembers the institution of slavery. Romantisme tropical: l’aventure d’un peintre français au Brésil, Araujo’s first French-language publication, analyses the role that French travelogues played in shaping European perceptions of Brazil, focusing on the artist François-Auguste Biard’s (1799-1882) Two Years in Brazil. Brazil Through French Eyes: A Nineteenth-Century Artist in the Tropics was originally published in French in 1903 by the University of New Mexico Press. A revised English translation was released in 2015. Public Memory of Slavery: Victims and Perpetrators in the Atlantic World (2010), Shadows of the Slave Past: Memory, Slavery, and Heritage (2014), Reparations for Slavery and the Slave Trade: A Transnational and Comparative History (2017), Slavery in the Age of Memory: Engaging the Past (2020), and Museums and Atlantic Slavery (2020) are just some of Araujo’s works on the history and memory of slavery (2021).

Public Memory of Slavery, Araujo’s first book written in English, examines how social actors in Brazil’s Bahia and the modern-day Benin’s Kingdom of Dahomey are engaging in remembering and commemorating the slave past to forge particular identities through the construction of monuments, memorials, and museums. Her analysis of the film The Woman King was highlighted in the Slate and the Washington Post; it echoed her study of Dahomey and the Atlantic slave trade. Araujo emphasized that King Gezo (1818-1859) was not trying to put an end to the slave trade in Dahomey, as depicted in the film. Focusing on the sites of embarkation in Africa like the House of Slaves in Gorée Island and ports of disembarkation in the Americas like Salvador and Rio de Janeiro in Brazil as well as Charleston and New York City in the United States, Araujo continued her focus on the processes of memorialization of slavery and the Atlantic slave trade in the Americas in her second book Shadows of the Slave Past (2014).

The demands for monetary and material reparations for slavery and the slave trade in the Atlantic world are explored in depth in her 2017 book Reparations for Slavery and the Slave Trade: A Transnational and Comparative History. The book highlights the long history of reparations for slavery from the time of slavery to the present by exploring these requests in countries like the United States, Brazil, Cuba, and the Caribbean. Araujo argues that Black women were instrumental in developing demands for monetary and material reparations for slavery by surveying the work of several activists and organizations, including Belinda Sutton, Queen Audley Moore, James Forman, and the Black Manifesto, the Republic of New Africa, and the rise of the Caribbean Ten Point Plan.

She addresses the debate over memorials to slave owners and slave merchants, as well as the portrayal of slavery at George Washington’s Mount Vernon and Thomas Jefferson’s Monticello, in her upcoming book, Slavery in the Age of Memory: Engaging the Past (2020). Many times, Araujo has weighed in on public arguments concerning the removal of Confederate monuments in the United States, claiming that doing so is not about erasing history but rather about fights for public memory. Additionally, she has noted that the erasure of slave-related memorials is a worldwide phenomenon. As a result of the global uprising that followed George Floyd’s assassination on May 27, 2020, her writing has tackled the destruction of memorials and monuments. The scholarly work of Araujo has been featured in the likes of the New York Times, the Washington Post, Le Monde, Radio Canada, Radio France, National Geographic, O Publico, and many more. Besides the Washington Post, her opinion pieces have been published in History News Network, Newsweek, Slate, and Intercept Brasil.

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