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Fabienne Belle had already been floored by the news that her husband was killed in the air crash that wiped out Brazil's Chapecoense football team.Running out of fuel over the mountains outside Medellin, the plane crashed, killing 71 of the 77 people aboard, including 19 players, 14 coaching staff, nine management staff and 20 journalists.Many other clubs wore the Chapecoense colors in honor of the dead and in August this year, Barcelona played a charity match against the club.But as time went on, divisions emerged in the town, with survivors feeling left out as the club dramatically rebuilt and returned to winning ways.While the probes drag on, the club has set up a group to boost dialogue.The club, which has already paid out insurance claims, faces 15 more legal cases.Recently, the club announced it was donating 28,000 reais ($8,600) a month to Abravic, another victims' support association, to help pay for schooling.
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