La Liga hopes to have some supporters back in stadiums by the end of the season, says president Javier Tebas.
Spain’s top flight resumes on Thursday, having been suspended on 10 March because of the coronavirus pandemic.
Tebas says talks will take place with the government in two weeks to discuss the possibility of fans returning when it is safe to do so.
“Of course it won’t be the entire stadium and there will be special precautionary measures,” said Tebas.
“If we can have even 10% or 15% by the end of the season, if that happens we will be very happy about that because that’s a sign that we are getting back to some form of normality.
“When we celebrate will be when we actually finish the competitions, both the First Division and the Second Division. This crisis still hasn’t come to an end.”
Tebas also said Neymar’s rumoured return to Barcelona is unlikely to happen because of the financial impact of coronavirus.
The Brazil forward was heavily linked with a switch back to Spain last summer, two years after his world-record £200m move to Paris St-Germain, but the deal never went through.
“There will be a lot less movement than we have seen in other transfer windows,” Tebas added.
“Neymar [going back to Barca] is a big cash deal,” he said. “I don’t think it is going to come off.”
Tebas added that if no fans are allowed in stadiums until the end of the year, he is predicting a contraction in the European summer transfer market from 3bn to 800m euros.
Tebas confirmed talks with governing body Uefa and other major leagues, including the Premier League, were ongoing about when the summer transfer window was likely to close.
The new German season is likely to start before that of the Premier League, Serie A and La Liga, but the situation is not entirely straightforward because of clubs involved in the latter stages of European competition.
However, Tebas is expecting an agreement to be reached for the window to close just before the Champions League group phase starts, which is planned for October.
“It will not be [closing at] the end of July, when the competitions are just finishing. It will be a shorter transfer window than in other years, but we are going to come to a consensus,” he added.
The top US military officer says he was wrong to have joined President Donald Trump during his controversial walk to a damaged church near the White House.
The 1 June event created “a perception of the military involved in domestic politics”, Gen Mark Milley said.
Mr Trump walked to the church and held up a Bible after a peaceful protest at the death of African American George Floyd was forcibly dispersed.
The use of troops to tackle the protests has provoked fierce US debate.
Mr Trump has regularly referred to “law and order”, calling in the National Guard to the US capital, vowing to deploy the military to other cities and condemning violent protests.
Some of the mostly peaceful initial protests following the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis last month did turn violent with looting in several cities.
But since four police officers were charged in connection with the death, the protests have been more peaceful, spawning an international movement against police brutality and racial inequality.
Video footage of the death in Minneapolis shows a white officer kneeling on Mr Floyd’s neck for nearly nine minutes.
What did Gen Milley say?
The chairman of the joint chiefs of staff was speaking in a video for a National Defense University commencement ceremony.
He said: “I should not have been there. My presence in that moment and in that environment created a perception of the military involved in domestic politics.
“As a commissioned uniformed officer, it was a mistake that I have learned from, and I sincerely hope we all can learn from it.”
Gen Milley added: “We must hold dear the principle of an apolitical military that is so deeply rooted in the very essence of our republic.”
He also said he was outraged at the “senseless, brutal killing” of George Floyd.
Gen Milley said: “The protests that have ensued not only speak to his killing but also to centuries of injustice toward African Americans.”
The general was wearing battle uniform as he walked with the president and critics said this suggested his support for the deployment of the military against protesters.
Defence Secretary Mark Esper was also on the walk and, although he has not said he was wrong to be there, suggested in a news conference that he thought the walk was for a different purpose of mingling with troops and inspecting damage.
Senior officials told US media that Mr Trump had yelled at Mr Esper after the conference.
A stunning break from the president
Nada Tawfik, BBC News, New York
This is just the latest sign of growing friction between the White House and the military over how best to deal with the country’s history of racism and the current movement for change.
The incident, which Gen Milley now regrets, placed troops right in the middle of domestic politics and, no less, in an election year.
Several former generals have come out publicly against Mr Trump’s “law and order” approach to what is a human rights issue – equality for black Americans. The president’s first defence secretary, retired general James Mattis, said he never dreamed that troops would be ordered to violate the constitutional rights of their fellow citizens.
But this statement from Gen Milley, given his position at the top of the US military, is a far rarer and more stunning public break from the president.
What happened on the day?
A peaceful demonstration was cleared in Lafayette Square next to the White House with pepper spray and flash-bang grenades so that the president and his entourage could walk to St John’s Episcopal Church.
With the dispersal still ongoing, Mr Trump spoke in the Rose Garden, calling on governors to use the National Guard to “dominate the streets” or he would “deploy the United States military and quickly solve the problem for them”.
Mr Trump, who sees himself as a champion of evangelical and conservative voters, then walked to the church, the basement of which had been burned the previous day, and held up a Bible.
A number of religious leaders criticised his actions. The presiding bishop of the the Episcopal Church, Michael Curry, accused Mr Trump of using the church for “partisan political purposes”.
Mr Trump said “most religious leaders loved” his visit to the church and denied having any role in dispersing protesters beforehand.
His latest tweet on the issue on Thursday again praised the security forces.
What are the latest developments on George Floyd’s death?
Statues linked to colonialist or imperialist figures continue to be vandalised in the US and abroad, including those of Christopher Columbus and Confederate president Jefferson Davis
Country music band Lady Antebellum have changed their name to Lady A. Antebellum in the US refers to the slavery period before the Civil War
An amendment in the Armed Services Committee of the Republican-led Senate now requires Mr Trump to rename military bases named after Confederate generals, something he has refused to do. Prospects the amendment will pass the full Senate though are unclear
Europe could see a surge in Covid-19 infections as a result of massive Black Lives Matter rallies, EU officials say
The Adeje council’s departments of Employment, and Economic Development, under councillors Manuel Luis Méndez Martín and Raquel Rodríguez Alonso respectively, have launched Adeje Global, a web platform dedicated to cross-connecting Adeje’s unemployed with companies in search of employees.
The new online tool was born out of need to assist the local population in search of work, and will work as a digital aid where they can look for and apply for jobs without having to attend at the CDTCA offices each time there is a vacancy or they need to update their data. Those who register will be able to upload their personal data, edit it, and update it via the platform, which is operative from today, June 8th.
The platform will also be open to those from outside Adeje, and companies will be able to use Adeje Global to publicise job offers, use it as a platform too for e-learning, etc. Users from Adeje or outside can use Adeje Global to search for work that is relevant to their qualifications.
Those who are looking for work can request access to the online platform by presenting themselves initially at the offices, where they will need to bring all their relevant documentation. Once that is validated and uploaded a page is created for every individual with their information, qualifications, work-experience, etc.
Interested companies, businesses who are seeking staff, can also request admittance to Adeje Global, and upload their work offers, detailing the kind of person they are looking for, criteria for the ideal candidates, etc. The platform managers will work to match individuals with potential work offers using the data that has been supplied.
Once the offers have been filtered the potential employers, using a supplied password granting them access, can contact the page and profile of prospective candidates that have been identified as potentially suitable for the job in question.
How to access Adeje Global
From June 8th users of ‘Adeje Global’ will be able to ask for access via contact with the employment division, using the email@example.com and then filling in the form they are sent, following the instructions. Once accepted, they can access the page through https://empleo.adeje.es, and go to ‘area privada’. From there you can access your curriculum vitae, personal information, education and experience sections, and languages spoken, and interact directly with the local administration managing the platform.
The council continues to urge people to make appointments
Appointments can be made online, www.adeje.es or by calling 977.75.62.00
Adeje council is continuing to prioritise those who make an appointment online with the public office, and the public are allowed to attend the office in person, abiding by all the public health and safety measures in place, as established by the regional department of health regarding Covid-19.
“We have designed an online scheduling system and the public can apply for an appointment, allowing them attend in safety and security, and also helping to guarantee the health and safety of the team in the council’s public office”, said the councillor for the Department of Good Governance, Epifanio Díaz Hernández.
The public can request an appointment online through the council’s webpage www.adeje.es or by calling 977.75.62.00. When possible the team in the office will try to resolve your issue online or during your telephone call to avoid the need for you to come to the office, however if there is a need for you to attend in person an appointment will be made.
To improve the service and keep any potential infection to a minimum, persons who will be coming to the office must wear a face mask, disinfect their hands using gel provided when they arrive at the door of the office, use the entrance and exit points that are clearly marked, and respect social distance indicated, staying in their zone.
The council will send anyone who has an appointment an email/online reminder which can be shown, if needed, to justify your attendance at the office, and you must have your identify documentation with you at the same time.
Adeje council approves a motion to support cultural training during the Covid-19 period
This plan is to support a sector that is particularly vulnerable during the state of emergency, and which represents 2% of the GDP of the Canarias
The Adeje council session yesterday, May 29th, voted unanimously to approve an institutional motion proposed by the PSOE and Unidad Podemos, to support training in the Canarian cultural industry which is currently suffering during this state of emergency. It was pointed out that this is an industry that contributes 2% to the regional GDP, involving 5,000 companies and 26,000 direct and indirect jobs.
In recent weeks the Adeje mayor and members of the local government have been talking with various associations who have told of the precarious situations they are in economically and the need, more than ever, to count upon the support of local administrations. José Miguel Rodriguez Fraga said, “Adeje has culture and training in its DNA as we understand that it is a fundamental part of our human development for everyone from birth to adulthood. We are aware of the difficulties the sector finds itself in given the crisis caused by this pandemic, with thousands of employees who work in the sector suffering, and the Adeje council will now commit t doing all can to help alleviate the situation”.
The government group has made a commitment with the AIMCA (the association of the Canarian music industry) following a meeting with the association and councillors for culture and tourism, Maria Clavijo and Adolfo Alonso at the end of April. The motion passed yesterday is a related part of the commitment Adeje has to the promotion of culture.
For the council, culture has to be at the heart of political development, and should be an essential element in the integration of the lives of the local population. It is vital to recover the place culture had in our lives before the pandemic hit, always, of course, bearing in mind and obeying local health and safety measures.
Among the agreements approved yesterday in the monthly council session is the development of cultural activities online, using public media to publicise the events, in particular radio, online platforms and the council’s webpages.
At the same time the council will strengthen the promotion of local culture, helping local artists and companies with roots in the borough, giving recognition to the work they are doing locally, serving to support and help promote local brands.
Another of the agreements reached yesterday relates to a revision of the administrative conditions needed for flexibility in use of public cultural spaces for activities in the borough, making some adjustments to sectorial and artistic definitions, favouring the use of public zones and centres.
In the financial area, the motion will see the application of all possible economic sections budgeted, and where it is possible within health and safety measures, to see the realisation of cultural activities in 2020, with rules that should simplify and ease the application and approval of funding and financial assistance for such activities.
Ultimately the motion approved yesterday will consolidate culture as an intrinsic valuable part of a tourism borough such as Adeje.
Finally, the agreement is also in line with the call by the regional government to create lines of cross-departmental aid to facilitate the recovery of cultural events in partnership with other government areas such as industry, tourism and education.