Compromís says that the emeritus has "more face than back" and that he acts "with total impudence"
MADRID, 17 May. (EUROPA PRESS) -
The leader of Más País, Íñigo Errejón, recalled this Tuesday, in line with the announcement of the return to Spain this month of Juan Carlos I, that the Prosecutor's Office found "indications of crime" in his actions, although all his cases have been archived , and has asked him to at least "disguise" and not come back making "jokes" like he is "untrained" with regattas.
This is how Errejón pronounced himself at a press conference in the Lower House, in which he described this "episode" starring Felipe VI's father as "embarrassing", who plans to temporarily leave the United Arab Emirates to attend a regatta in Galicia this same month.
Errejón considers that the emeritus king "has lost respect for all Spaniards, republicans or monarchists, who have supported him until now" and that he acts like this because "he is used to doing what he wants without being held accountable."
At this point, the leader of Más País has shown his "surprise" at the fact that, with all the people who work at Zarzuela, "no one advises him on a bit of decorum" and "dissimulation" so that, at least "it seems that he regrets a little" and makes "purpose of amendment".
In this context, he stressed that the Prosecutor's Office did see evidence of a crime in the actions of the former head of state, but shelved the cases because some had prescribed and, in any case, could not prosecute them due to the "inviolability" conferred by the Constitution.
For this reason, Errejón has insisted that the figure of "inviolability" must be regulated so that it applies only to public acts of the Head of State and has encouraged President Pedro Sánchez to act accordingly with his declarations in favor of that regulation. so that, "he behaves well or without shame", it is guaranteed that the head of state can be judged for his private behavior.
The deputy for Compromís, Joan Baldoví, co-author of that law to regulate the inviolability that has been blocked by the PSOE, PP and Vox in the Congress Table with the arguments that, since the inviolability of the Chief of the State fixed in the Constitution, a constitutional reform proposal must be presented to modify it.
In Baldoví's opinion, it has been shown that Juan Carlos I has "more face than back" and acts with "total impudence". "The Monarchy has lost what little shine it had left," he said, emphasizing that the House of the King has to "give explanations about all the money they have received and have not declared" and that the Government should be "more critical " with all this.