The PSOE warns that Feijóo wants to repeal a dozen laws approved by the PSOE, including homosexual marriage

He distributes a video in which he cites the rules that are the subject of the appeal to the TC by the PP in the last 15 years

MADRID, Sep. 12 (.) –

The PSOE has warned this Monday that the president of the PP, Alberto Núñez Feijóo wants to repeal a dozen laws approved by PSOE governments in the last 15 years, including Equality and Equal Marriage approved at the time of the former Prime Minister, José Luis Rodriguez Zapatero.

Through a video published on the official PSOE account on Twitter, he has launched this warning hours after Feijóo stated in an interview that, if he arrives at La Moncloa, he would repeal “all those laws that are appealed to the TC”, something which, in his opinion, is “coherent” with the resources that he has presented.

At this point, Feijóo cited regulations such as the Democratic Memory Law or the Education Law, which “equalizes below and does not seek excellence.” Furthermore, he indicated that the Official Secrets Act has not been passed and added that he hopes it will not pass.

In the same way, he criticized the current Abortion Law promoted by the Executive and has criticized that a minor can have an abortion without the authorization of her parents, something that “does not fit into the Constitution” and is “nonsense” from the point of view affective.

The PSOE includes the aforementioned laws in its video but goes further and expands the catalog of regulations that Feijóo could repeal by including other regulations that the PP resorted to in recent years, but that already have the endorsement of the TC. This is the case of the Equality Law and the Equal Marriage Law, which were approved by the Zapatero government.

It also mentions the euthanasia law, the decree law on paternity leave, the decree law on measures against the pandemic, anti-eviction measures, the rights of digital platform workers and the 2022 General State Budget Law.

Finally, it refers to the approval of the labor reform, which went ahead by 175 votes in favor against 174 against and whose vote was appealed by the deputy Alberto Casero who, by voting electronically, could not correct it in person despite the fact that he went to the hemicycle.

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