I wouldn't bet on it. How many people think Cristina's policies are meant to be good for Argentina and it's only traitorous businessmen and the US who thwarts her at every turn?
If that would be the case, I guess there even wouldn't be these muñecos to choose between in the first place...
Don't know. If true, this would be true overkill.Because two "wrongs" don't make a "right", maybe.
But is this just politics as usual? My point is not that Cristina used an event to hit Macri before the election (all politicians everywhere do that) but that such a huge error that should never have happened to begin with, putting tens of thousands of people without power, exactly two weeks before the election, is too much for me to believe it is a coincidence. It's one thing to use an accident to hit another politician, quite another to cause something so far-reaching for political gain. I'm not accusing Cristina (or any of her minions) because I don't know, but I'm very suspicious and I don't believe at all that she would have a single problem with sacrificing the comfort and well-being of tens of thousands to ensure that her candidate won the election.
So, you're saying that Cristina and her "minions" purposely cut the electricity in Recoleta -- It bears repeating: IN RECOLETA -- to get the people to change their votes from Macri to Scioli?I'm telling you all, it was done on purpose to make Macri look bad this close to the elections. And of course there's going to be good media coverage of this because of that It's working too. My wife was in a taxi today and the driver was complaining about the lack of electricity (he lives within the affected area) and was directly blaming Macri. I admit I haven't been watching the news on this, so I don't know if the media itself is blaming Macri (aside from that article posted yesterday) but the word sure is getting around it seems.
Macri does this fine just by himself. In the past couple of months, he's essentially become a kirchnerista, and that's because he and his policies are unelectable. Too little, too late, and if he had changed his tune a year ago, no one would probably believe him.