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24% of Spaniards think Pedro Sánchez won the State of the Nation debate, according to CIS.

24.1% of Spaniards who watched the debate on the state of the nation believe that Prime Minister Pedro Sánchez won the meeting that took place in Congress last week, according to a special report from the Center for Sociological Research (). CIS) was released this Tuesday, revealing, however, that more than half of those who watched the debate felt it did not address real issues affecting Hispanics. 54% did not even follow up at some point.

The Congress of Deputies held its first State of the Nation debate in seven years from Tuesday to Thursday last week. The prime minister, facing the first meeting of his kind since arriving in Moncloa, defended his administration and announced a battery of measures to tackle the effects of inflation, including an emergency tax on energy companies and large financial institutions.

According to the special barometer of the CIS, according to the special barometer of the CIS, almost the majority of people who followed this session or who knew what was discussed there, were satisfied with the intervention of the president. However, 10% preferred the speeches of the representative of the PP in the Congress, Kuka Gamara, and 6% believe that the leader of the extreme right, Santiago Abascal, gave the best result.

Inés Arrimadas, the leader of Ciudadanos, was liked by almost 5% of those polled (4.9), while 4.2% preferred the tense intervention of Gabriel Ruffiani, the speaker of the Esquerra Republicana, who took advantage of his minute in the gallery to blame the government for Immigrants die while trying to cross the Melilla border into Spain.

CIS asks respondents what feelings various leaders conveyed to them in their speeches. For example, 33.2% of respondents believe that Pedro Sánchez has barely expressed confidence about the country’s economic future, and 30% believe that he has done so “little”. Only 34.5% of them believe that the CEO managed to convey to the listeners a lot or a lot of confidence in the future of the Spanish economy.

After the president’s speech, 62.2% believe that he showed knowledge of the country’s problems, but only 53.1% believe that he showed sensitivity to the problems that Spaniards face. In addition, almost six out of ten respondents believe that the CEO was not realistic in his diagnoses and proposals during the debate.

In the case of Cuca Gamarra, more than 60% believe that from his speech and the answers given to Sánchez, it can be concluded that he is not ready to rule the country, although he intervened only as a spokesperson for the PP and the leader. Alberto Núñez Feijo of the opposition sat on the sidelines without speaking because he is a senator and is not allowed to speak in this type of debate in Congress.

More than half of the population did not follow the debate

However, this special barometer reveals that more than half of Spaniards have not followed the debate and that the vast majority do not find these quotes useful. 54% of Spaniards have not seen the debate in three days. On the other hand, 27.2% think they are useless, and 36.9% think they are less useful. Only 9.2% of respondents believe that these parliamentary sessions are useful.

In this regard, just over half of the respondents believe that the speeches do not focus on the real concerns of the Spanish people. 15.8% believe that they do not touch on what really concerns citizens, and 34.3% believe that few real concerns are discussed at these types of meetings. 30% believe that they solve real problems quite a lot, and 14.8% believe that they do it “a lot”. 25% of all respondents did not even know that the debate took place.

Of those who saw or were aware of the development of the debate, 42.5% confirm that the main issue discussed in Congress last week was the economic crisis or similar problems. The rest are divided between rising energy tariffs, the economic measures announced by Sánchez, the law of democratic memory or taxes on electricity companies and banks when deciding which issues to prioritize for MPs.

CIS also reads in this barometer the level of tension experienced during the appointment of the parliament. The majority believes that the development of the debate was very conflictual (12.2%) or rather conflictual (40.6%), and only 4.9% believe that there was almost no tension during the speeches.

Source: El Diario





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