Spanish PM Sánchez sees the ‘slow and slow’ end of Lockdown

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Spanish PM Sánchez sees the 'slow and slow' end of Lockdown

Spain will gradually expand its entry into the rest of the country in the second half of May, Prime Minister Sánchez said, as long as authorities remain “on top of the virus”.

Pedro Sánchez called on the parliament in Madrid to be added for the third time in a state of emergency until 9 May.

The government has also announced inappropriate restrictions on children, allowing them to vacate their homes.

Spain placed its key on the 14th of March, with some strong restrictions in Europe.

Currently, children are not allowed out for whatever reason. After much criticism, the government announced plans on Tuesday to allow 14-year-olds to walk on April 26.

Construction and construction businesses were allowed to continue the work last week, even though they were operating under new safety and security measures.

Spain currently has the most confirmed coronavirus infection in Europe.

Recent data released on Wednesday shows the death toll stands at 21,717, up 435 in the last 24 hours – the second increase the following day. The number of confirmed cases has risen to 208,389.

What did Mr. Sánchez say?

Addressing the parliament in Madrid on Wednesday, Mr Sánchez called for the emergency to be extended for the third time in another two weeks.

The prime minister Sánchez said Spain could start lowering its borders in the second half of May, but warned that “inflation would increase”.

“We must avoid going wrong,” he warned. “If we stay on the virus and our health system strengthens and emphasizes that, then we will propose another step.”

Lawmakers will vote later on the extension. It is expected that the initiative will pass, though other parties, including right-wing Vox and two from Catalonia say they will not return it.

Mr Sánchez said he expects EU leaders to agree on a common economic response to a coronavirus outbreak during a European Council video conference on Thursday.

EU finance ministers have agreed to upgrade the $ 500 million package, $ 440bn;

Spain, as well as Italy and France, have called for greater support from the EU to finance the economic reforms of the member states.

The leader of the People’s Party’s opposition party, Pablo Casado, has strongly condemned the Spanish government’s handling of the problem as improper, pointing out that the alarm situation should have stopped last week.

“This is not a war, as the government likes to compare it, this is a human tragedy,” he said, adding that his uncle had died and the family could not bury him together.

What about Spanish children?

The emergency that was set for March 14th saw some of the toughest restrictions in Europe – including preventing all children from leaving for no reason.

After many weeks of incarceration, opposition groups, charitable organizations and health workers criticized this ongoing restriction. Barcelona Mayor Ada Colau took to Facebook, demanding the government “Release our children”.

On Tuesday the government announced its plans to reduce restrictions, saying children 14 and under could accompany their parents when they appeared.

But there was a rage that the authorities had not continued. The people of Madrid take their shirts to banners and pan to protest.

“This government is listening and next week I will issue an order that allows children under the age of 14 to walk from Sunday, April 26,” Health Minister Salvador Illa said.

Details on how long they can travel and how long they will be traveling this week. Children will still need to keep up with adulthood.

What is happening elsewhere in Europe?

Belgium reported another 263 deaths, bringing the total to 6,262. More than half of the deaths in nursing homes

Germany will begin clinical trials of a new corona vaccine in humans by the end of April, involving 200 volunteers aged 18 to 55

In one month, Romania has raised € 78 million (£ 69m) after imposing a fine of up to $ 200,000 on people who violated national virus restrictions. About the same as the national tax benefit for the entire February

Traffic cameras in Moscow will now inspect cars for digital travel permits, as the Russian capital tightens its shutdown routes. Anyone with symptoms such as cold and will have to continue living at home, as will their family members

There was a fourth night in a row of riots in the suburb of Paris in Villeneuve-la-Garenne. Social conflicts have escalated under strict closure rules The Dutch football club “intends not to continue” the high season of football after the Netherlands extended the nation’s ban to major events until September 1

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  1. […] country has some of the most restrictive coronavirus lockdown restrictions in the world, but security forces are struggling to implement […]

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