Di Tullio crossed Macri: "This is the most undemocratic thing I’ve ever heard."

The senator of the Frente de Todos, Juliana Di Tullio, crossed Mauricio Macri today for the statements he made this Sunday during a television interview.

Last night, during a report with LN+, the former president was consulted about the social reaction that the privatization of different public companies, such as Aerolineas Argentinas, could provoke. “It could generate a lot of people in the street, security forces and, eventually, deaths. Do they bank it?” journalist Luis Majul asked him. “The leadership has to bank it,” replied the former president.

“A leadership banks dead. What does that mean? An undemocratic leadership, right? It is an absurd confession, and it is also a call for an aggression agreement with his voters,” said Di Tullio.

Speaking to radio The uncovering, the senator maintained that the former president’s statements “are outside the democratic pact” and even requested the intervention of Justice: “A prosecutor cannot afford it, it is an apology for crime. How are you going to say that a leader has to risk death in the street if there are protests? “I’ve never heard anything more undemocratic than that,” she added.

According to Di Tullio, “there is an organization of violence that materializes in concrete violent acts.” “I’m not saying they do it, but they create a climate where someone is encouraged to do it, and that is outside the democratic pact,” he said.

In another section of the report, Macri asserted that the attack on Cristina Kirchner was perpetrated by a “group of crazy people” and ruled out that it was “politically orchestrated.” “Loose wolves do not exist, they belong,” replied the legislator.

With these statements, Kirchnerism once again distanced itself from the former president, after the attempt to establish a dialogue between Macri and the former president, within the framework of the call promoted by the Frente de Todos. “It is not ruled out,” Senator Oscar Parrilli was surprised last week when he was asked if a dialogue between the two was possible. This Monday, however, Di Tullio put a stop to that possibility.

“If you call and they tell you no 20 times, it’s difficult,” he said. In that sense, he targeted “a sector of politics that is not willing” to establish a dialogue: “Today they don’t want to talk to anyone. Today, when the Argentine people are in danger, that man who was president, and the president of a political party, they all have the constitutional mandate to care for democracy and care for the Argentine people… Now they don’t want to dialogue, the gentlemen who invented that dialogue was an end in itself, now they don’t want to dialogue”.

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