Coronation Street's Maria discovers truth over death threats
Coronation Street spoilers follow.
Maria Connor has discovered the truth over on-going death threats in Coronation Street.
Viewers know that Maria's fellow councillor Len Cameron was secretly financing Griff's terrorist group as it targeted her in recent months, yet Cameron was able to keep his dealings with Griff confidential.
Cameron has since tried to throw suspicion elsewhere by openly supporting Maria's refugee program, including being photographed handing over a giant cheque for funding in Friday's episode.
Related: 14 huge Coronation Street spoilers for next week
The presentation was interrupted when Spider and an undercover colleague turned up wearing stab vests with the revelation that Cameron's computer records prove he sent the threats to Maria last year.
"All this time, he was working against me from the inside," Maria realised.
At the same time, Nina and Evelyn conducted some impromptu business arrangements to make sure new resident Mo was able to buy a suit jacket in time for an immigration office interview.
While Evelyn suggested Mo wouldn't pay Nina back for the money he'd borrowed from her, she was proved wrong when he turned up later to reimburse her.
"Well, I might have got it wrong on this occasion," Evelyn admitted.
When Gary and Maria dropped into Roy's Rolls later, Nina was able to introduce Maria to Mo as Daryan was helping the new arrival study the language.
It turns out that Mo was at the same processing center as Daryan's brother and was able to confirm the brother had come to the UK.
The positive news continued as Alya informed Toyah and Maria that she'd officially received word that hate group member Blake had been sentenced to 12 years in prison.
"It's all over now. Time to try to put it behind you," Toyah encouraged Alya.
Coronation Street airs on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 8pm on ITV1 and streams on ITVX.
Read more Coronation Street spoilers on our dedicated homepage
If you're concerned about someone who's expressing extremist or hateful views then ACT Early has further information. If you've seen or heard something that could potentially be related to terrorism, then report via www.gov.uk/ACT or call 0800 789 321.
If you've been affected by racism and racist hate crime, then organisations including the Equality and Advisory Support Service (EASS), the Monitoring Group, Stand Against Racism and Inequality (SARI) and Stop Hate UK are among those which can offer help and support.
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