Europe looks to the Iberian Peninsula. Elections begin in Spain

July’s Spanish voters can be divided into two groups.

The first is right-wing voters fed up with current government policies. According to commentators, this is mainly due to the centre-left PSOE’s reluctance to form a government coalition with the left-wing Unitas Podemos. and about the fact that Thunder fell on the government of Pedro Sánchez to the current state of the country (which, colloquially, is not ideal due to inflation, war or the recent epidemic).

Leftist voters, on the other hand, refer to familiar slogans from the Civil War era and speak of necessity. “Stop Fascism”. In this case, it was about voting against the Vox Group, which had nothing to do with the late Franco’s ideological background.

Spain’s parliamentary elections on Sunday will be the second this year, following municipal and regional elections on May 28 in which the right-wing opposition won a significant victory. In several regional governments, the People’s Party of Partido Popular entered into a coalition with the far-right Vox, supported by Jaroslaw Kaczynski from Poland.

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