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18 апреля, 19:35

Премьер Рахой даст показания в суде

Глава правительства Испании Мариано Рахой даст показания в суде. Дело касается фактов коррупции в возглавляемой политиком Народной партии. Несмотря на то, что прокуратура, расследующая факты злоупотреблений, выступала против вызова премьер-министра в судебное заседание, суд все-таки посчитал показания политика необходимыми, поскольку речь идет об одном из самых громких коррупционных дел в Испании за последние годы. Сам Рахой и руководство Народной партии заявили, что готовы сотрудничать со сле… ЧИТАТЬ ДАЛЕЕ: http://ru.euronews.com/2017/04/18/spain-s-pm-called-as-witness-in-popular-party-corruption-trial euronews: самый популярный новостной канал в Европе. Подписывайтесь! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronewsru euronews доступен на 13 языках: https://www.youtube.com/user/euronewsnetwork/channels На русском: Сайт: http://ru.euronews.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/euronews Twitter: http://twitter.com/euronewsru Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/b/101036888397116664208/100240575545901894719/posts?pageId=101036888397116664208 VKontakte: http://vk.com/ru.euronews

18 апреля, 15:48

Премьер-министр Мариано Рахой Испании вызван в суд по делу о коррупции

Глава испанского кабинета министров Мариано Рахой даст показания в качестве свидетеля в Национальном суде (НС) по делу о коррупции в правящей Народной партии (НП), получившего название Gürtel. Дата, когда Рахой будет отвечать на вопросы пока не определена. глава кабинета министров обязан ответить на вопросы судей.

18 апреля, 15:32

Spanish leader to testify in party-related corruption trial

Spain’s National Court says Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy will be called as a witness in the trial of some 40 people involved in an alleged kickbacks-for-contracts scheme that helped finance his ruling Popular Party.

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18 апреля, 14:21

Spain's PM called as witness in PP slush fund trial: court

MADRID (Reuters) - Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy has been called to stand as a witness in a trial of members of his ruling People's Party (PP) following a long investigation into an alleged party slush fund, a court spokeswoman said on Tuesday.

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18 апреля, 14:18

Премьер Рахой даст показания в суде

Глава правительства Испании Мариано Рахой даст показания в суде.

02 апреля, 20:31

Brexit: ЕС поддержит Испанию в вопросе Гибралтара

Территориальную принадлежность Гибралтара оспаривают Испания и Великобритания. Ситуация обострилась после того, как глава МИД Испании Альфонсо Дастис заявил, что в ходе переговоров по выходу Британии из ЕС Мадрид не примет условий, которые не будут отвечать ее интересам в этом вопросе. Любые договоренности по Гибралтару должны быть одобрены Испанией, подчеркнул он. Испанский премьер Мариано Рахой в свою очередь обратил внимание стран-членов ЕС на следующий факт: если Великобритания отказывается от общего рынка, жители Гибралтара также вынуждены будут остаться без него, если только Лондон не согласится на совместный суверенитет с Испанией над этой спорной территорией.

02 апреля, 19:37

Brexit: ЕС поддержит Испанию в вопросе Гибралтара

Позиция ЕС в отношении Испании и Гибралтара остается неизменной, сообщает The Guardian со ссылкой на источник в высоких дипломатических кругах. Он отметил, что после выхода Британии в этом вопросе Евросоюз будет поддерживать страну-члена ЕС.

02 апреля, 17:11

Великобритания исключила свой отказ от Гибралтара

Премьер-министр Великобритании Тереза Мэй спрогнозировала будущее Гибралтара после завершения процедуры Brexit.

02 апреля, 16:08

Мэй исключила возможность отказа Британии от Гибралтара

Премьер-министр Великобритании Тереза Мэй заявила, что Лондон не откажется от Гибралтара вопреки волеизъявлению жителей этого региона, сообщают британские СМИ со ссылкой на офис премьера. «Мы никогда не будем вступать в соглашения, в соответствии с которыми люди Гибралтара перейдут под суверенитет другого государства вопреки их свободному и демократическому волеизъявлению», - передает слова Мэй «Интерфакс». Представитель британского премьера отметил, что Мэй в разговоре с главным министром Гибралтара Фабианом Пикардо подтвердила «давнюю позицию Лондона», который намерен поддерживать Гибралтар, передает РИА «Новости». Ранее премьер Испании Мариано Рахой заявлял, что жителям Гибралтара придется вслед за Великобританией отказывается от общего рынка ЕС, если Лондон не согласится на совместный суверенитет с Испанией над этой спорной территорией. В пятницу британские СМИ заявили, что Евросоюз на переговорах по выходу Британии из сообщества может разыграть карту Гибралтара, сделав спорную территорию инструментом давления на Лондон.

01 апреля, 15:22

Puigdemont: What goes for Scotland, goes for Catalonia - Talk to Al Jazeera

Catalonia is a prosperous region in the northeast of Spain, a state formed by 17 territories and two cities, partially autonomous, governed by the Statute of Autonomy. That's part of the Spanish constitution which establishes the limits of self-rule for each region. But Catalonian history dates back to the days before Spain was even a nation. The Catalonian national identity has survived throughout the centuries, including persecution during the military government of Francisco Franco from 1938 to 1973. At that time, speaking Catalan, or any other language that wasn't Spanish, was considered a crime. After Franco, Catalonia recovered its cultural autonomy and partial political control. Catalan was, once again, freely spoken and the Catalonian flag, one of the oldest in Europe, could wave again next to the Spanish one. However, questions of where Catalonia will stand with the European Union should it have the measures of political control it seeks is also in question. The President of the regional government Carles Puigdemont says Catalonia has more than proved itself to the EU. "Catalonia has always been a region that contributes positively to the European Union, not negatively. Catalonia is a region that represents 2% of European GDP. It's dynamic with growth of above 3.5% in the last year." In recent years, independence sentiments have risen among Catalans. Puigdemont is even calling for a referendum on the issue, despite opposition from Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy, who calls this effort "unconstitutional". As a matter of fact, Spain refuses to discuss the matter altogether. "We haven't started because Spain doesn't want to negotiate. In Madrid there are all manners of opinion. Some believe it is not constitutional... it is perfectly constitutional to ask the question. There is a legal channel by which to ask in Catalonia. It's a matter of political will," says Puigdemont. What does Catalonia hope to achieve through this referendum and what does it mean for the future of Catalonia? Carles Puigdemont, President of Catalonia, talks to Al Jazeera. More from Talk To Al Jazeera on: YouTube - http://aje.io/ttajYT Facebook - http://facebook.com/talktoaj Twitter - http://twitter.com/talktoaljazeera Website - http://www.aljazeera.com/talktojazeera/

30 марта, 14:23

Премьер Испании пообещал поддерживать евроинтеграцию Украины

Премьер-министр Испании Мариано Рахой пообещал поддерживать евроинтеграцию Украины. Об этом он заявил в рамках встречи с президентом Украины Петром Порошенко на Мальте, сообщает пресс-служба главы государства. Как отмечается, в рамках встречи собеседники отметили важность поддержания регулярных контактов на высшем уровне, в том числе путем обмена визитами...

30 марта, 14:15

Испания будет содействовать Украине в ее евроинтеграционных устремлениях

В рамках участия в расширенном саммите Европейской народной партии на Мальте президент Украины Петр Порошенко провел встречу с премьер-министр Испании Мариано Рахоем, в ходе которой стороны обсудили вопросы сотрудничества двух государств, а также взаимодействие на пути евроинтеграции Украины.

30 марта, 02:11

Justice For All? Spanish Lessons On Corruption And ‘Draining The Swamp’

A civil guard informs people of an ongoing raid as part of a corruption probe in Torrejon de Ardoz near Madrid, Spain. Luis Gómez Romero, University of Wollongong Corruption has become a major issue in political agendas across the world, from Donald Trump’s promise to “drain the swamp” to the impeachment of South Korea’s president Park Geun-hye over cronyism claims. No country gets close to a perfect score in Transparency International’s 2016 Corruption Perception Index (CPI), which annually ranks nations by their perceived levels of corruption, defined as “the abuse of entrusted power for private gain”. Last year, the global average score was 43, indicating endemic corruption in the public sector of more than half the countries in the world. Spain is a salient example of this global trend. Over the last decade, the country has been plagued with high-profile corruption scandals involving money embezzled from regional governments and mismanagement in local-level urban planning and construction. Clichéd cultural explanations do not sufficiently explain the breadth and depth of this crisis. As early as 1748, Montesquieu described Spaniards in his seminal work, The Spirit of the Laws, as naturally obedient and generally indolent as a consequence of Catholicism and the mild Mediterranean climate. But this prejudiced view muddles cause and effect, because a culture of corruption is not the ultimate factor that undermines legal and political institutions. On the contrary, countries develop a culture of distrust and dishonesty between different branches of society as a consequence of high levels of corruption. A deceiving accountability Spain is a good case study for understanding the institutional causes of corruption. In 2013, the country dropped ten places – to 40 out of 177 – in CPI. In other words, at the height of the Spanish financial crisis that destroyed over three million jobs, corruption rose faster in Spain than anywhere else in the world except war-torn Syria. The economic debacle stimulated a debate about corruption, which became fierce amid austerity measures imposed by the Partido Popular (PP) government. Two new political parties, the leftist Podemos and the centre-right Ciudadanos made corruption a central issue in their platforms. Spain’s Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy at a People’s Party (Partido Popular) event. Albert Gea/Reuters Spain’s attempts to limit corruption have subsequently intensified, with corruption investigations, arrests and prosecutions on the rise. The high-profile convictions in February 2017 of Iñaki Urdangarin – former Duke of Palma and husband to Princess Cristina, the youngest sister of Spain’s King Felipe VI – and Rodrigo Rato – former deputy prime minister under José María Aznar and former International Monetary Fund director – are seemingly landmarks in Spain’s struggle against corruption. Urdangarin was sentenced to more than six years of prison on charges that included fraud and tax evasion. He had been accused of embezzling around 6,000,000 euros in public contracts for conferences and sporting events through the Nóos Institute, a non-profit sporting company he ran. Similarly, Rato was handed a sentence of four-and-a-half years for misusing corporate credit cards while in charge of savings bank Caja Madrid and its successor, Bankia, from 2010 to 2011. The formula of corruption The appearance that Spain has achieved a great feat in transparency and accountability is deeply deceiving. In a classic work on corruption, political scientist Robert Klitgaard defines the formula that favours the proliferation of illicit behaviour among public agents in the following terms: monopoly + discretion – accountability. In other words, corruption flourishes whenever agents have monopoly power over clients, because they enjoy discretion and accountability is weak. Both Rato’s and Urdangarin’s cases fit Klitgaard’s formula. Rato and other Bankia executives used uncontrolled corporate credit cards to rack up around 12,000,000 euros in undeclared expenses. This spending spree is particularly outrageous because Bankia was bailed out in 2012 for 19 billion euros, the largest corporate loss in Spanish history. In relation to Urdangarin, the Spanish Constitution acknowledges the King (sic) as head of state and broadly defines his functions but issues no norms on central matters like the King’s budget or which members of his family should be considered constituent elements of the Crown. Iñaki Urdangarin leaves court after a hearing in Palma de Mallorca, Spain. Reuters/Enrique Calvo This regulatory gap granted Urdangarin a discretionary power. Exploiting his royal connections, he siphoned off millions in public funds from local governments. The 2012 scandal triggered calls for the abolition of the monarchy. King Juan Carlos was not implicated in the investigation, but it was causal in his 2014 abdication to make way for his son, Felipe. The real problem, however, is that neither Urdangarin nor Rato is really facing the consequences of his actions. Justice, equal but different for all In his 2011 Christmas speech, then-King Juan Carlos addressed Urdangarin’s scandal by promising that “justice” would be “equal for everyone”. Today, his words amount to an insult for many Spaniards. Urdangarin and Rato have been formally convicted, but the lenient subsequent court proceedings in both cases have been perceived as a cruel mockery of justice. A parody of Urdagarin’s trial by Spanish comedians Los Morancos. Though Urdangarin’s prosecutors requested that he pay bail of 200,000 euros to avoid going straight to prison, the court decided that he should remain free without bail in Switzerland, where he currently lives, as he prepares to appeal his sentence. Rato was similarly let free without posting bail because the anti-corruption prosecutor did not ask the courts to take him into custody. Calling Rato’s behaviour during the trial “completely appropriate”, the Audiencia Nacional (National Court) saw “no need for precautionary measures”. Social media exploded in outrage after the judgements were published. Pablo Iglesias, the leader of Podemos, angrily contrasted Urdangarin’s and Rato’s impunity with the Spanish courts harshness toward individuals who oppose and resist the current political system, specifically referencing the plight of rapper Miguel Arenas Beltrán, aka Valtonyc, who was handed three-and-a-half years in prison for songs deemed to have insulted the Crown and to have promoted nationalist Basque terrorism. “Injustice is different for each of us,” Iglesias tweeted on February 23. “Songs will be written about this sentence and their authors will be condemned.” “Only poor people go to jail,” declared 23-year-old Valtonyc to the Spanish online newspaper Público. It will be quite difficult for him to fight the court’s decision. He now works at a grocery store and has spent all his savings in his legal defence. Corruption: the spirit of wild capitalism Corruption thrives on impunity, whose roots certainly reach beyond the Mediterranean. They can be traced to the binding forces behind privileged elites of a global capitalist system that increasingly runs wild. Cultural critic Slavoj Žižek asserts that societies are bound together by their guilty secrets more strongly than by their public principles. Social acts of transgression “reaffirm the cohesion of the group” as “everybody pretends to know nothing” about them, or even “actively denies” their existence. Corruption would therefore embody the “spirit” of wild capitalism. It binds us to the basic unwritten law of the system: anything is admissible if it helps you get richer. There are no moral or legal limits to the accumulation of capital. In the words of Richard Fuld, the former CEO of the now defunct Lehman Brothers: “Whatever it is, enjoy the ride. No regrets.” In his last international trip as US president, Barack Obama warned that populist movements from the left and the right have risen across the world from “a suspicion of globalisation, a desire to rein in its excesses, a suspicion of elites and governing institutions that people feel may not be responsive to their immediate needs.” But in Spain the courts have once again confirmed that powerful individuals have nothing to regret as they pursue wealth. The longer state institutions keep capitalism’s guilty secret, the harder it will be to break free. This Spain has now painfully learned. Luis Gómez Romero, Senior Lecturer in Human Rights, Constitutional Law and Legal Theory, University of Wollongong This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article. -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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28 марта, 14:19

Spain PM pledges $4.57 billion investment in Catalonia

Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy has promised to invest 4.2 billion euros ($4.57 billion) in northwestern Catalonia whose regional government is pushing for independence from Spain mainly because of economic grievances.

21 марта, 21:54

Why Scotland's Leader Is Rallying Support For A New Independence Referendum

function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); Scotland will not be dragged out of the European Union without a fight. Nearly two-thirds of Scottish voters opted to remain in the EU, as 51.9 percent of Britons voted in June to exit the bloc during the United Kingdom’s historic referendum, popularly referred to as “Brexit.” The British government is finalizing preparations to leave the union in March 2019. But Brexit’s unprecedented nature yields a path of uncertainty for Europe and, in particular, the U.K., which is composed of England, Wales, Northern Ireland and Scotland. As it edges closer to the inevitable unknown, Britain is now grappling with internal chaos that could yield potentially irreversible consequences: Dismayed by the Brexit referendum result, Scotland is once again considering its options to abandon the British union. The country’s First Minister Nicola Sturgeon is currently seeking support from the Scottish Parliament to hold a referendum on whether Scotland should leave the U.K. before it withdraws from the EU. The Case For Scottish Independence Scotland stands at a “hugely important crossroads,” Sturgeon said during an impassioned speech this month. “We didn’t choose to be in this position, [and] in common with most people across the country, I wish that we weren’t in this position,” she said. “But we are, and the stakes are high.”  Westminster, London, home of the British parliament, has been entirely unwilling to compromise in consideration of Scottish interests in Brexit dealings, she said. “I will now take the steps necessary to make sure that Scotland will have a choice at the end of this process,” she said. “A choice of whether to follow the U.K. to a hard Brexit, or to become an independent country able to secure a real partnership of equals with the rest of the U.K. and our own relationship with Europe.”  Section 30 of the 1998 Scotland Act allows Sturgeon to seek authority from Westminster to legislate for a referendum on Scotland’s independence, which would first require approval from Holyrood, Edinburgh, where the Scottish parliament is located. The two-day debate process began Tuesday, with a parliamentary vote expected on Wednesday. Sturgeon has said she believes an independence vote should be held in late 2018 or early 2019, once the terms of Brexit are clear and voters can make an “informed choice,” but “before it’s too late for Scotland to choose a different path.” A BMG Research poll published in Scotland’s The Herald newspaper this month shows 39 percent of Scots want a second independence vote before Brexit occurs, and 49 percent are against the proposed referendum. BMG research director Michael Turner said support for independence has gradually increased from earlier polls, and that it is “foreseeable” for this trend to continue as details of the Brexit deal emerge.   If Westminster’s fixation on a “hard Brexit” continues, the trend seen in this poll is only set to continue once U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May triggers Article 50 (the start of the formal two-year process of leaving the EU) on March 29, a spokesperson from Sturgeon’s Scottish National Party told The Herald. A Scottish Social Attitudes survey published in March reveals support for independence has reached an all-time high in Scotland, but Euroscepticism, or anti-EU sentiment, has also risen. SNP Deputy Leader Angus Robertson said his party’s main goal is to ensure Scotland remains a member of the European single market, which refers to the EU as one territory without internal borders. As such, he vowed to continue pressuring Britain to prioritize this concern in its ongoing Brexit negotiations. “There may only be days, may only be weeks, but where all of our efforts are currently focused is trying to convince the U.K. government to come to a compromise agreement protecting Scotland’s place in Europe,” he told The Guardian. “If the U.K. government genuinely believes in a United Kingdom, [it must] take the needs, interests [and] concerns of the different parts of the U.K. seriously.” Sturgeon launched an online fundraiser to support referendum efforts, which has raised over £370,000 of its £1 million target. Déjà Vu: IndyRef2 This is the second time in three years that Scotland has contemplated secession. Holyrood held what the SNP called a “once in a generation” independence referendum at the time, referred to as “IndyRef” ― a point repeatedly raised by British leaders now advocating against a second vote. Fifty-five percent of Scottish voters rejected independence in a 2014 plebiscite with one of the highest turnouts in U.K. history. IndyRef pro-independence backers, including Alex Salmon, who was the Scottish first minister at the time, campaigned with a desire to separate from Britain and then rejoin the EU as an independent nation. David Cameron, who was the British prime minister at the time, celebrated Scotland’s referendum result as a victory for the U.K.’s sustained unity. “Now the debate has been settled for a generation,” Cameron said. “So there can be no disputes, no re-runs; we have heard the will of the Scottish people.” But Sturgeon maintains the new circumstances illustrate the need for a new vote. “The Scottish government’s mandate for offering this choice is beyond doubt,” she said. The first minister cited her party’s 2016 manifesto, which outlines Holyrood’s right to hold another referendum “if there is a significant and material change in the circumstances that prevailed in 2014, such as Scotland being taken out of the EU” against its will. The government has already drafted a bill for a second vote. Members of the Scottish Green Party have confirmed they would back Sturgeon’s referendum bid, but the Liberal Democrats, the Scottish Conservatives and the Scottish Labour Party have vowed to vote against it. With her party’s votes, the first minister stands to win a majority of 69 to 59. May: ‘Now Is Not The Time’ The British prime minister, who was initially opposed to a Brexit but is now tasked with leading the departure, snapped back at Sturgeon for “playing politics” with the future of Scotland and the U.K. at large. The SNP’s “tunnel vision” is deeply regrettable, and “sets Scotland on a course for more uncertainty and division,” said a visibly frustrated May. “Now is not the time” for a second referendum on Scottish independence, the prime minister later added, further stressing the need for solidarity across the U.K. “We should be working together, not pulling apart.” May neglected to explicitly confirm whether or not she would actively block the proposed plebiscite indefinitely, which is within her government’s power. But she asserted it would be “unfair” to hold any such vote before Brexit takes effect.  Discussion of Scottish independence at this time only hinders the U.K.’s ability to negotiate the best possible Brexit deal with the EU, and leaves Scots facing a risky and uncertain future, she argued. If a referendum is to be held, she continued, it should occur after the British government has completed the departure from the EU. Any interference by Westminster in Scotland’s democratic processes would be “totally unacceptable,” the SNP’s Robertson argued. “Scotland’s referendum is going to happen, and no U.K. prime minister should dare to stand in the way of Scottish democracy,” he warned. “Let there be no doubt ― Scotland will have its referendum, and the people of this country will have their choice. They will not be denied their say.” As tensions rise, a petition advocating against a second referendum has received more than 203,000 signatures, far exceeding the minimum number for the British Parliament to respond and consider the subject for debate. EU Membership Not Automatic The French and Spanish governments are against the EU negotiating any special membership for an independent Scotland, insisting that it would not automatically be able to rejoin the bloc. Scotland “would have to queue, meet the requirements for entry, hold negotiations and the result would be that these negotiations would take place,” Spanish Foreign Minister Alfonso Dastis said at a press conference shortly after Sturgeon announced she would make a bid for another referendum. Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said in June that he wanted to be “very clear ― Scotland does not have the competence” to negotiate with the EU. “Spain opposes any negotiation by anyone other than the government of United Kingdom,” he added. “If the United Kingdom leaves ... Scotland leaves.” As an EU member, Spain has the power to veto Scotland’s membership, which could be an appealing option for Spanish leaders attempting to quell separatist aspirations in Catalonia and the Basque country. When the SNP’s Salmond vied for his country’s independence ahead of the first referendum, the EU warned that an independent Scotland would have to reapply for membership and renegotiate the terms in accordance with EU laws. “If a country becomes independent, it is a new state and has to negotiate with the European Union,” said Jose Manuel Barroso, then-president of the European Commission, the institution that serves as the EU’s executive arm. It is also possible that Scottish Parliament would not commit to membership in the bloc, as several SNP members were in favor of Brexit. While much remains unknown, one thing is certain: As the U.K. prepares to venture beyond the EU, Scotland will not go quietly. Jesselyn covers world news for The Huffington Post. Follow her on Facebook and Twitter. -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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18 марта, 18:00

Spain says it will give nothing in return for ETA disarmament

MADRID (Reuters) - The Spanish government will give nothing in exchange for disarmament of the Basque militant separatist group ETA, Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy said on Saturday.

11 марта, 09:45

Версальская вечеря насторожила Европу

В понедельник президент Франции Франсуа Олланд собрал у себя в Версале на неформальный ужин лидеров стран, представляющих ведущие экономики Евросоюза: канцлера Германии Ангелу Меркель, премьер-министра Италии Паоло Джентилони и премьер-министра Испании Мариано Рахоя. В Париж съехались не для того, чтобы насладиться блюдами французской кухни. В Версале обсуждали вызовы, с которыми столкнулся Евросоюз, переживающий свой самый серьёзный кризис.

09 марта, 19:30

Туск переизбран председателем Евросовета

Лидеры стран-членов Европейского союза приняли решение переизбрать бывшего председателя правительства Польши Дональда Туска президентом Евросовета

09 марта, 16:58

Премьер Испании выступил за переизбрание президента Евросовета Туска

Испанская сторона намерена поддержать переизбрание Дональда Туска на пост президента Европейского совета

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01 марта, 12:07

В Испании появился «секс-царь»

В правительстве Испании ввели должность ответственного за повышение показателей рождаемости в стране. На место «секс-царя» назначили эксперта по вопросам демографии, сенатора Эдельмиру Баррейру. Председатель правительства страны Мариано Рахой вместе с ней составит новую национальную стратегию по данному вопросу.

11 ноября 2015, 06:48

Испания раскалывается?

В понедельник парламент Каталонии утвердил резолюцию, одобряющую «процесс создания независимого государства». Каталонцы собрались стать независимыми от Испании уже к 2017 году. «Дорожная карта» сторонников независимости представляет собой чётко прописанные шаги: сформировать государственные структуры и разработать конституцию. Также указывается, что парламент Каталонии не станет подчиняться испанским государственным институтам. Парламентарии всерьёз говорят о скором создании «справедливой» каталонской республики.