Santander, March 4 (EFE) the “most transformative movement”.
Díaz, who dreams “of a diverse and feminist country”, expressed this Saturday during an act in Santander of his Sumar platform which, he has maintained, “is about convergences and that each one thinks what they want”, to improve the rights of the people and that he aspires “to a full democracy”, far, he has said, from “images of bribes”, crimes and “state plots”.
“Sumar is an ethical project that places people at the center, far from the embarrassment that we are seeing these days, the confusion and the enormous sadness that it produces,” said Díaz, who advocates creating “corruption preventive bodies.”
In front of the 300 people who have been able to attend this event at the Santander Exhibition Center -several hundred have been left out- and after showing his support for the workers of the Aspla company, who have been on strike for 35 days, Díaz has made a call for this 8M “all women to take to the streets with joy and enthusiasm”.
For the vice president, feminism is “a social and philosophical transformation movement that advances the emancipation of women and men”, who she has also invited to demonstrate this Wednesday.
And he has welcomed “all debates on feminism.” “That they talk a lot about us is that we are doing things well”, she has added.
In one of his allusions to the president of the popular, Alberto Núñez Feijóo, he has said that “being a feminist” is raising the interprofessional minimum wage, the Domestic Workers Law, reducing the wage gap by 3.6 points or promoting stable jobs. “If the PP governed, what we have done would never have happened,” he opined.
And he has affirmed that “the central task of feminism” is to address the distribution of domestic tasks.
Sumar advocates a State Pact for the rationalization of the use of time through which public resources are available to achieve “a productive model that changes absolutely everything” and guarantees co-responsibility. “This is not a just society, the task is very big”, he remarked.
Díaz has sent a message to those who say that, with this type of measure, he wants to “destroy the State”: “This public policy generates quality jobs.”