Thousands of people (7,500, according to the Government Delegation) gathered in Plaza del Castillo in Pamplona,a week, in this case called by Navarra Civil Societyfor reject the agreements reached by the PSOE with the independentists.
In a completely peaceful event, full of flags of Navarra and Spain given by the organization to the attendees who requested it, hundreds of citizens supported this event whose motto is ‘For freedom, equality and unity. Not in my name. Neither amnesty nor self-determination’ and that they also supported the Pompaelo and Double 12 association.
On behalf of the organization, the reporter Ignacio Escribano He began the event by explaining the reason why he was called: “We are here because we love Spain and our land Navarra and we believe that something better is possible for both and we are working for it . We are here because we, unlike some political leaders, have values and principles. In the heart of Navarra we speak loudly and clearly, not in our name, nor amnesty or determination. They won’t shut us up, they won’t shut us up. For freedom, unity and equality, here we are, here is Navarra“.
NAVARRA CIVIL SOCIETY: “WHAT IS IN NAVARRE IS MORE SERIOUS”
The president of the Navarra Civil Society defended the need to go to the streets, because in Navarra “what is at stake” may be “more serious” than in the rest of Spain, remembering that the content of the agreements is not known where Bildu supports the former president Pedro Sánchez and will support him during the legislature. However, he pointed out that this group has begun to “show its foot”, demanding recognition as a country in that “chimera” which is the ‘Euskal Herria’ which includes Navarra. “Shall we allow the Navarrese to take it from us?” He asked the audience who responded “No!”
ARAMBURO: “PEDRO SÁNCHEZ INVENTED THE WALL”
The former mayor of Burlada and former Navarrese parliamentarian spoke for the Socialist Party, a formation of which he is no longer a member, Pilar Aramburo. “Pedro Sánchez, what are you doing to us,” he asked himself, in exchange for a “few votes.” “You invented a wall between good and evil, that wall that was destroyed in Germany. The game that was my game,” he sobbed. He pointed out that they hate corruption that seeks personal enrichment, but even more, “moral corruption” that “penetrates wounds that cost too much to heal.”
The event ended with the reading of a manifesto by the journalist Loretxo Iñarrea in which they emphasized that in this “civic and peaceful” concentration they explained that they were “on the side of freedom, unity and equality between the Spanish”. “And we don’t want to be partners in our silence.”