The sending to the Congress of the money laundering project drawn up by the team of the Economy Minister, Sergio Massa, does not start with the best of signs as the earlier rejection and mistrust of the national duties for simultaneous change have already been noted.
The special regime “Voluntary declaration of non-external Argentine savings” that arose within the framework of an agreement with the United States for the exchange of financial and financial information, thus getting into the National Congress on the wrong foot starts on. In the context of a strong weakening of the government’s image, without a majority of its own in either of the Houses, and the collapse of bridges in relations with the opposition.
The person who best expressed this position was UCR national deputy, Lisandro Neiri, who affirmed that “It is complete nonsense to think of a money-laundering program with a government that only comes administration, and it is not that it lacks trust, but that it breeds mistrust”.
“Laundering is doomed to failure,” Mendoza said in a publication he issued via his Twitter account.
“This is a government that started the previous laundering which, judging by the results, failed miserably. So, months after the end of the mandate and this time with all the governance and trust problems, imagine another result Impossible to do,” added.
For his part, the head of the UCR bloc, Mario Negri, chose the same social network to question the effectiveness of tools such as money laundering in the current context of mistrust in the government.
“Six months after leaving the government, they send a money laundering project. The main thing for this type of initiative is to build trust (something that the ruling party demolished). One slide? Few friends?” The fanatics of Córdoba were surprised.
Meanwhile, national deputy Martin Tetaj (Evolution) also complained that the government aimed again “to benefit those who do not comply without recognizing the idiots who pay all our taxes.”
However, this opened a rift for a possible negotiation, conditioning support on reducing the personal property tax.
Together for Change’s economist tweeted, “There should also be an award for those in Congress to support this on lowering BS personals rates.”
Buenos Aires legislator and former candidate for head of the La Libertad Avanza city government, Ramiro Marra, predicted that “thanks to the new money laundering law, Kirchnerism will be able to rob all the dollars they spent.”
Although Marara is not a national lawmaker, his look is expected to elicit certain disapproval from the three national representatives of the moderate right-wing party headed by Javier Mili.
Nor will the four national representatives of the left-Unity Front support the measure in the lower house.