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After several days hospitalized, young Mexican boxer Alejandro “Rusito” González dies, a victim of cancer at the age of 21. His last fight was on April 13, 2019.

The Mexican box is in mourning. Young Mexican boxer, Alejandro “Rusito” González, died of cancer at the age of 21. His last fight was on April 13, 2019 when he defeated Rodrigo González.

The Mexican prospect Javier Alejandro Gonzalez Barrientos, better known as “Rusito”, died on Monday of cancer of the nodes.

Young Mexican boxer victim of cancer dies

The young Lagunero boxer, who had an undefeated record of 15 wins, 11 by knockout, died in Torreón, Coahuila, in Mexico, after several days of hospitalization.

His last fight was on April 13, 2019 when he defeated Rodrigo González on the card that starred world champion Jaime Munguía.

The news of the death of Alejandro “Rusito” González was made by his coach, Jorge “Mapimí” Rodríguez, in a Facebook post.

“Rusito” González was one of the greatest promises that Boxeo Azteca had presented, where he was praised by analyst Eduardo Lamazón for his great technical conditions and hits in the lightweight division. (With information from Agencia El Universal).

He was well liked for his simplicity and good treatment

On the Twitter account of Ring Mundial, the sensitive death of Alejandro “Rusito” González, who since December 2015, became a professional boxer after a successful amateur career, where he participated in 180 fights and won three medals, was also reported. of gold representing the state of Coahuila in the national Olympics.

Born on January 8, 1999, Alejandro “Rusito” González was well liked by his family and friends for his simplicity and good treatment. His grandfather, Rigoberto Morales, supported him from a young age to dedicate himself to amateur boxing.

His professional debut took place on December 5, 2015 in Tecate, Baja California, in Mexico, under the training of Jorge Mapimí ”Rodríguez, where he demonstrated his potential and talent from the first moment, winning by unanimous decision.

Young Mexican boxer victim of cancer dies

Described as “explosive, physically very strong and always in excellent physical condition”, the Mexican boxer was able to handle both guards and achieved important triumphs, but it was the one he obtained in February 2017 that would lead his career to stardom by knocking out Edwin Palomares.

And in what would be his last fight, on April 13, 2019 in Monterrey, Nuevo León, in Mexico, he won by unanimous decision his fight against Rodrigo Sául González, so his record was 15 wins and 0 losses with 11 knockouts .

In June of that same year, lymph nodes were detected in his neck and groin, which led to an invasive cancer with which he fought until the last day of his life.

On social networks, messages in memory of Alejandro “Rusito” González could not be missing: “Rest in peace, Morrito, La Potranca and I will remember you”, “My condolences for the ‘Rusito’ family”, “Impacted by the unfortunate death of Alejandro ‘Rusito’ González, great promise of Mexican and lagoon boxing, my sincere condolences to family, friends and the entire boxing race. I join in the prayer for eternal rest ”.

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Biden’s Spanish-language ads include different versions with Cuban, Puerto Rican and Mexican accents

Presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden is targeting Latino voters by running the same Spanish-language ad -- but with the accents from three different Spanish-speaking places.

The ads all use the same slogan to contrast him with President Trump-- “los cuentos no pagan las cuentas,” a play on words that roughly means “telling stories won't pay the bills.”

But -- according to the Associated Press -- the version of the ad that aired in Miami featured a narrator with a Cuban accent, while in Orlando, the ad had a narrator with a Puerto Rican accent and, in Phoenix, the accent was Mexican.

Biden is hoping to capture once solidly-Republican states like Florida and Arizona by spurring a higher Latino voter turnout than that of 2016. In Florida, Latinos make up around 20 percent of registered voters.

Latino turnout in 2016 fell to 47.6 percent of eligible voters, down nearly 3 percentage points from 2008, according to U.S. Census surveys.

But a recent CNN analysis found that Hillary Clinton performed better with Latino voters at this point in the presidential race than Biden. In a final pre election poll, Clinton led over Trump with Hispanic voters 61 percent to 23 percent. Biden, in an average of eight pre-election polls, holds a lead over Trump by a slimmer margin-- 58 percent to 33 percent.


Biden also lagged behind rival Bernie Sanders in Latino support during the primaries, with the Vermont senator taking victories in Hispanic-heavy states like California and Nevada.

The Trump campaign has been using its sizable campaign cash for Latino outreach for over a year. After Biden rolled out his Latino outreach program “Todos Con Biden” in October, the Trump campaign trolled it by buying the URL and taking the Twitter handle of the same name.

A visit to revealed a message in both English and Spanish: “Oops, Joe forgot about Latinos. Joe is all talk.”

Democrats are using new advancements in “micro-targeting” to customize outreach to individual ethnic groups within the Latino community.

“We now have the capacity to do sub-ethnicity modeling,” Democratic National Committee Chairman Tom Perez, whose parents immigrated to the U.S. from the Dominican Republic, said on a recent conference call with Biden advisers.


“If you meet someone named Pérez, or Alex or Rodríguez in Florida — and you want them to vote for Joe Biden — one of the most important things you ought to learn about them is, are they Rodríguez, Alex or Pérez de Venezuela, de la Republica Dominicana, de Cuba, de Puerto Rico?" he said. “De” means "from” in Spanish.

It means “really understanding that we’re not a monolith,” said Julie Chávez Rodríguez, the granddaughter of civil rights leader Cesar Chávez and a senior adviser to Biden’s campaign. “It’s not about taking an English campaign ad and translating it into Spanish and considering that Latino outreach."

The Republican Party has also sought to tailor different messages to voters with roots throughout Latin America -- especially when it comes to older Cuban Americans, who tend to be more conservative and fervently anti-communist.

Similar views can be found among some Venezuelans in the U.S. who ardently oppose that country’s contested president, Nicolás Maduro. This might be part of the reason Trump quickly backtracked after saying he might meet with Maduro in late June.

“I would only meet with Maduro to discuss one thing: a peaceful exit from power!” he later said.

Bertica Cabrera Morris, a Latinos For Trump advisory board member, slammed the Democrats’ “micro-targeting” effort and said it could come off as patronizing.


“What they’re doing is micro-targeting instead of realizing we’re just like the rest of the population,” Cabrera Morris said. “How dare you suggest my problems are different from yours?”

The Associated Press contributed to this report. 

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