The weekly British considers the request of Rubalcaba that Spain accept the German vote model was a direct compensation to the movement. Qualifies to Rubalcaba of populist by attacking bankers. Qualifies to Spaniards as the most serious protesters in Europe. Outraged Spaniards are getting some of their proposed objectives. It thus considered the British weekly The Economist, in an analysis of 15-M movement in which picks up that one of the demands of the movement, the reform of the electoral law, has already been accepted by the candidate of the Socialist Party to the next election, Alfredo Perez Rubalcaba.There were neither stones nor tear gas launches, but July 9 educated protesters outraged from Spain pointed is still a victory, publishes The Economist. The weekly considers that the request of Rubalcaba that Spain accept the German vote model was a compensation direct the movement that spontaneously occupied urban squares in mid-May, asserting that politicians do not represent us. In this regard The Economist, which qualifies the outraged Spanish as the most serious demonstrators from Europe, also says that Rubalcaba has begun attacking bankers.It accuses them of lend to people who knew that they would not be able to pay and threatens with new taxes. It may be a polite nod to the polite indignation, but it has something of populism, he says.
A symptom, rather than a movement also the publication refers to the concern of Spaniards by the political class, to the point of becoming their third biggest problem after the economy and unemployment. Polls show broad support to suppress the degrees of immunity enjoyed by some involved in cases of corruption politicians who poisoned the regional and municipal policies says the weekly. In addition, the publication includes the opinion of Josep Lobera, specialist in polls, that qualifies the 15-M as a symptom, more as a movement. It is a symptom. It expresses a general feeling of concern and anger, says the expert. In terms of political allegiance, Francisco Canero, former small businessman and activist, stressed: what unites the movement are complaints, not solutions. Source of the news: The Economist: “outraged Spaniards are achieving some of its objectives”