By a judicial decision.. Lebanese actress Stephanie Saliba is prohibited from disposing of her property

A new judicial decision was issued in Lebanon to put a sign prohibiting disposal of property Lebanese actress Stephanie Saliba.

Today, Friday, the Public Prosecutor of Appeal in Mount Lebanon, Judge Ghada Aoun, issued a decision preventing the artist from disposing of her property, according to what the National News Agency stated on its official website.

The first comment from the Lebanese singer

This judicial decision comes days after Stephanie appeared in a video in which she commented for the first time on what happened with her, saying that she “faced a very great injustice, but she faced it with confidence and strength, because her conscience is clear, and there is nothing to be afraid of,” noting that there were some voices that tried to distort I heard her speaking things on her tongue, and she wouldn’t respond.

Stephanie also confirmed in the video that her right will be returned to her, “My right will return, and the injustice will not last.”

It is noteworthy that the Lebanese judiciary temporarily suspended the actress, Stephanie Saliba, pending investigation, and heard her as a witness in the file of money laundering and illegal enrichment in connection with the governor of the Central Bank, Riad Salameh.

A judicial source said that Saliba appeared before the Public Prosecutor in Mount Lebanon, Judge Ghada Aoun, and the latter listened to her as a witness and decided to leave her with a residence document.

The source indicated that Judge Aoun “had summoned Saliba to listen to her as a witness in Riad Salameh’s file and to know the type of gifts she received from him, but Saliba did not appear for the investigation that day despite being informed of the summons, which forced Aoun to circulate the search report against her.”

Saliba’s interrogation comes within the framework of investigations conducted by the Public Prosecutor in Mount Lebanon, Judge Ghada Aoun, since April, after the accusation against Salameh and his brother of the crime of “illicit enrichment and money laundering.”

It is noteworthy that Salameh faces many complaints against him in many countries, but despite the summons and travel ban issued against him in Lebanon, he is still in the position he has held since 1993, making him one of the longest-serving central bank rulers in the world.

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