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The opposition denounces the “Celaá law” of education through Spanish: “It is a Frankenstein law”

Publication: Friday November 13, 2020 12:06 PM

The Education Commission of the Congress began this Friday to debate and vote on the content of the report of its working group on the “ Celaá law ”, and Castilian continues to be the main topic since citizens have proposed that 25% be protected. the courses are in this language.

In the first round of speaking, the groups clarified their different opinions on the new law, the Lomloe law or “Celaá”. Guillermo Meijón (PSOE) assured that a law like the Lomce or Wert law has never been so contested, and recalled that the opposition groups in 2013 signed that it would be repealed in a next legislature. “Today, we are going even further in this promise with a new law”, he underlined in addition to

Sandra Moneo (PP) said that the Celaá law is a “Frankenstein law” with which the PSOE “crossed the line of the Constitution” and attacks the freedom and the quality of the system. José Ángel Alonso (PP) asked Minister Isabel Celaá to withdraw “this dangerous bill and then to resign”.

Joaquín Robles (Vox) recalled the amendment to the entire law of his group while saying that if you want equal opportunities Catalan should not be imposed when the most disadvantaged classes are those who speak Spanish. “The PSOE takes the e of Spain and it is a fundamentalist maneuver to break up the homeland and use education for that purpose,” he added.

Javier Sánchez (United We Can) recalled that the repeal of the Lomce is a “commitment to the educational community” after years of strikes and demonstrations. Despite the “right wing tantrums”, Lomloe brings, for example, non-segregation by sex in the centers with public money. But he recognized that the law should remove religion or catechesis from school hours.

Marta Martín (Citizens) said that they were not talking about the Celaa Law, but that of “Rufián, Iglesias, Lastra and Otegui”, with a “dubious democratic guarantee treatment”. He criticized the amendment on Spanish and regretted that the minimum proposal presented by them, which provided for teaching to be given in Spanish in 25% of the time, as indicated in the sentences, had not been taken into account. account.

Montserrat Bassa (ERC) said that teaching in the classroom is difficult when there is “repression and imprisonment before dialogue with Catalonia”. “As long as there is no Catalan republic” and “independence”, there will be no quality educational project for a country, he said, while acknowledging that with the Celaá law, they have increased their role in the program.

Isabel Pozueta (Bildu) reiterated the defense of powers in Navarra and Vizcaya, Álava and Guipúzcoa and “to the nations that live together in the State”. And he stressed that they keep alive their amendments concerning the scope of competence and the secular and feminist aspect.

Inés Sabanés (Grupo Plural) considered that progress will not be made in terms of equal opportunities if, in education, only language or religion is spoken. He assured that “the Castilian is not in danger in Catalonia, in Spain or in the world”.

Josune Gorospe (PNV) insisted that the scope of skills should be widened and stressed that the standard should state that Basque is its own language.

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