Spokesperson for the families who were victims of the “Villa de Pitanxo” ship disaster, María José de Pazo, demanded that Pedro Sánchez’s government, in statements the Atlantic, Cooperation and Desire Six months after the accident that occurred 450 km east of Newfoundland (Canada). As for Norway’s free offer to exhume bodies via robots that fall into the rubble, the Spanish government “hasn’t even listened to the offer. They haven’t shown any interest. It limits a lack of respect for everyone, Even for a country that wants to help for free and they don’t even thank you for it.
Maria Jose also lamented that “nothing has been put in writing. Now there is no paucity of money, it is will. There is no urgency to open the investigation.” Facing the prospect of an in-depth study of the causes that led to the shipwreck and the subsequent recovery of the bodies,” he told us at first it was impossible, but with a sonar you can try it . There are many Spanish ships that have these equipment, it can be regular as well”.
Xunta offered his cooperation, but, in the words of María Jose, “nothing can be done because the government does not want to. Xunta offered to pay for the transport of the robot and sonar, but he refused to accept that offer.” Ignored. They haven’t even responded. There is a problem that the spokespersons are “responsible for politics. It’s not about money or work. It’s all about politics. For a video conference that doesn’t cost anything, it costs us a lot. We have no talks”.
The resolution of the conflict would be through “being a negotiator with the government”. Being able to stay in touch and not dropper. We only demand respectful treatment of the calamity which is bound by the law to help us. We demand a right, it’s not a fad.”
But, Maria Jose indicated that the affected families are “going to fight till the end to find out the truth. There is much left and it is indecent to hide behind excuses when it is needed and what we ask for is cooperation”, assuring that “there is an obligation to investigate, draw conclusions and then exercise due diligence so that such Don’t happen again”. To do this, there are “advanced technologies that can aid in rescue efforts. This is not the 19th century.”
After six months of tragedy and a summer that is slowly coming to an end, the spokesperson pointed to the importance of starting rescue operations before the end of the summer phase as “the water and ship conditions in the winter will not be the same. Yes, that would complicate everything a lot. Plus there are signs that indicate there were 21 reckless murders. There’s no reason not to do it during the summer.”