Spain's Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy talks about the country's labor market, the European Union bank bailout program and a probe into allegations that Rajoy and officials accepted cash payments from a slush fund. Rajoy spoke with Bloomberg's Sara Eisen yesterday in New York. (Source: Bloomberg)
Rajoy talks about the country’s labor market, the European Union bank bailout program and a probe into allegations that Rajoy and officials accepted cash payments from a slush fund
Spaniards are now rejecting the cynical confiscatory policies that aim to bailout an insolvent system managed by morally-insolvent politicians.
The catalyst for any retracement is likely QE off the table in the U.S., political rhetoric, or Rajoy screwing things up in Europe.
Estoy tan requetepreocupada como Rajoy, pero con mis espaldas bastante menos cubiertas…
Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy’s systematic adoption of policies that are in complete breach of the promises which took him to power only a few months ago are casting doubts on the legitimacy of his political leadership.
The temptation to fade this Spain deal is high (and higher after Rajoy claimed victory and jetted off to the football match).
Unless Rajoy’s bet to go “all in” on austerity is backed by Brussels and Frankfurt, Spain may not end up doing “something similar” to Portugal, but Greece.
En los partidos, como lo de la meritocracia les suena a chino, todo va de confianzas y nada de conocimientos, no ya de capacidades.
Previsible, así se podría resumir el debate entre Rajoy y Pérez Rubalcaba ante las elecciones del 20N.