The Giro given this Sunday by Pedro Sánchez to his rhetoric about labor reform has not situated his government partners well. The president has gone from promising that he would put "final point" to the 2012 legislation, as he said during the PSOE Congress, just a half month ago, to announce that the reform will only affect "some things" of the labor framework that the government established From Mariano Rajoy and that the PSOE had committed to "derogate".
Íñigo Errejón was the first to react to the president's words from Rome, within the framework of the G-20. The leader of the most country criticized this Sunday that Sánchez "now avoids talking about repeal" of labor reform and claims that he "can not stay halfway".
"It says that you just have to rebuild" some things "of labor reform," critic Errejón in a message published in the Twitter social network. The deputy reminds him, also, that he "committed himself to Congress."
In the same line as Errejón, united we can, the main partner of Sánchez in the coalition of the government, he tightened the president through a brief message on Twitter of his spokesman at Congress, Pablo Echenique: "'Pacta Sunt Servanda'" ("What agreed"), says the message, accompanied by an image of the coalition agreement to initiate the legislature and in which it underlines the title of point 1.3, "We will repeal the labor reform".
Bildu also reacted against Sánchez's words from Rome. Also through Twitter, the spokesman of the Abertzale group at the Congress of the Deputies, Mertxe Aizpurua, has reproached the president to pass from talking about "total repeal" to do so "rebuild 'some things'".
Aizpurua alert that "it is time to abandon the euphemisms and ambiguities and repeal the labor reform as the government committed to EH Bildu. It is already meeting with the demands of the social majority." Bildu allowed the fifth extension of the alarm state in return, precisely, of that commitment.Updated Date: 01 November 2021, 08:53