“Does the President of the Government consider that his Executive is up to the needs of Spanish families?” This will be Alberto Núñez Feijóo’s first question to Pedro Sánchez in the Senate. Next Tuesday, June 7, both will face each other for the first time in Parliament, and the president of the PP will take the debate to the field of the economy, which is what his team has placed at the nerve center of its work of opposition.

Feijóo’s question, which has already been registered, is known one day after the INE certified a new rise in the CPI, up to 8.7% and, above all, the record in 27 years of underlying inflation, which is which discounts the price of energy products and perishable foods and reached 4.9%.

The senator by appointment of the Parliament of Galicia is going to ask about the situation of the families because he considers that “the Government is doing business with the desperation of the people”, as Elías Bendodo, general coordinator of the PP and number three of Feijóo, said on Monday . In the opinion of the ‘popular’ leadership, the CPI data for May shows that “the Government of Spain is incapable” and “the patches have been shown to be inefficient and ineffective.”

Feijóo plans to once again offer Sánchez to agree on a plan for “selective and temporary” tax cuts that will alleviate the inflationary burden of the “low and middle” classes. “We extend our hand so that you study, reread, assess the economic plan” that the PP (without acronyms) sent to the government, said Bendodo.

That plan “has not yet had a response because they decided to agree with Bildu; we demand a sense of state and that Sánchez stop working against the interests of the Spanish,” Bendodo added.

The internal arguments of Genoa to which this newspaper has accessed insist on the idea: “The Popular Party and President Feijóo have always reached out to the Government to reach State agreements. What we cannot allow is that the Government insults the Popular Party in the morning and ask us to agree in the afternoon”.

“Citizens deserve the utmost respect, they deserve a serious policy and they deserve that their representatives work for their interests without theater,” the argument goes.

Conforms to The Trust Project criteria