The decrease in price increases in November is an indicator that the Spanish economy could “suffer less than expected in the coming months”, according to The New York Times.
The prestigious American newspaper appreciates that the Government of Pedro Sanchez was one of the first in Europe to intervene in the economy last year. Thus, he cut “energy taxes to help households cope with rising prices.”
The New York Times recalls that in October the Government “presented a package of 3,000 million euros destined to protect the most vulnerable population in the country”.
Some measures that have reduced the pressure on citizens and companies. In fact, in November the inflation rate stood at the 6,6%compared to 7.3% in October, according to data from the National Institute of Statistics.
It is the country with the lowest rate in the Eurozone. And the employment data is also positive. Optimistic figures that deactivate the catastrophic discourse of the PP.
The American newspaper also points to the “strengthening” of the German economy and, citing the Ifo Institute in Munich, notes that “the recession could prove less harsh than many expected.”
The New York Times thus joins another prestigious international publication that values the management of Pedro Sánchez, as The Economistwho valued last week the “skill” of the president to govern in coalition and establish pacts.
Both articles contradict the bad omens of the Spanish right, determined to see the glass half empty.
In this sense, the opposition should take note of the British weekly, which assessed Spain’s progress in recent years and decades, but warned that currently only 8% of citizens trust political parties.