Zaragoza (EFE).- The president of Aragon, Javier Lambán, has announced the implementation of a minimum aid of 200 euros for families in need to reduce the impact of inflation.
At the Cortes plenary session, Lambon noted that the Ministry of Citizenship is already working on the technical and budgetary steps that the government should take to activate these aids.
It will be a help of at least 200 euros so that families who need it can add a part of the income that is cut for inflation. It will reach 17,000 beneficiaries.
The President noted that community capacity building in this area is very limited and expressed his concern about its implications. War in Ukraine. He also advocated a great deal, to reactivate the spirit that was signed during the pandemic Aragonese strategy for economic and social recovery.
Pre-campaigns “stimulate enthusiasm”.
And although he considered that the pre-election situation “excites enthusiasm” in some parties and “they are unable to use their heads”, he decided to open a debate on how to deal with inflation and help companies. taxation
The Treasury Minister, Carlos Pérez Anadon, will immediately contact all parties to try to “investigate” the possibility of a deal. Lambán, personally, will do this with the spokespersons, because it should be fast so that it can be reflected in the Aragon budget for 2023.
In the turn of the groups, the PP spokesman, Mar Vaquero, emphasized that before the war in Ukraine the price of electricity or the shopping basket and fuel started their increase and the PSOE “did nothing ». He called the Aragon government “communalism” for eight months on health, taxes or energy that He reprimanded the government of Aragon for rejecting the treaties he had offered
New requests for tax cuts
Among them, a tax cut Most regional presidents have already done soNot only those who are PP, also ruled by PSOE, Lambán, Vaquero said, was going to be the record president, making the Aragonese “the most tax-paying Spaniards.” This government, moreover, has put an end to the “mantra” that the more taxes the better the service, because Aragon is one of the worst public services.
Daniel Perez Calvo, from CS, stressed that prices are “out of control” and the situation is “alarming” and demanded to focus efforts on community concerns.
In this sense, he raised the need to “reform” the accounts and contemplated the 2023 budget for “insecurity, salvation for thousands of families” in situations of vulnerability. He defended measures such as the deflation of the regional division of the personal income tax, the self-employment quota bonus, the guarantee line for companies or the moratorium on the return of active ICO credits during the pandemic.
Vox’s spokesman, Santiago Moron, questioned the usefulness of maintaining the “autonomous megastructure” if it is not able to contribute something relevant to the return of part of the purchasing power lost by families and companies and favors lower taxes.
Discrimination and poverty
Alvaro Sanz, from the IU, defended the guarantee that the crisis “does not end up being paid for by ordinary people”. He warned that Aragon is “deeply unequal”, such that 14,800 Aragonese accounted for 73% of Aragon’s GDP in 2020, 25,600 million euros.
From pro-government groups, Vicente Guillén (PSOE) attacked the PP, which he accused of “talking bad about Spain and Aragon” and of being “discouraged and uneasy” because “they are ashes.” Podemos’ Marta de Santos assures that thanks to her team, this crisis is being tackled in a very different way than the previous one.
Joaquin Palacin from the CHA said self-government is essential to address the ongoing crisis and there is a need to move to a new financing system. Finally, Jesus Guerrero, from PAR, highlighted the steps promoted by the Art Department led by Vice President Arturo Aliaga.
By Ainhoa Garcia. Edited by Isabel Poncela