Sunday
June 26, 2016

The Mauricio Macri administration is closely following the political and economic scenario in the United Kingdom where the decision by the British people to leave the European Union has sent shockwaves around the world, ámbito.com reported.

• Foreign funding more difficult to find • Gov’t: Brexit generates ‘enormous concern’

A federal court has decided to investigate sayings by jailed Kirchnerite tycoon Lázaro Báez that he witnessed a meeting between former president Cristina Fernández de Kirchner and Sebastián Casanello, the judge in charge of investigating money laundering charges that could reach Ms. Kirchner herself.

The symbolic power struggle will continue

Kirchnerism vs. Macrism, colliding narratives and myths

By Oscar Guisoni and Daniel Dagorret

One of the main features of the current political climate has to do with the clear emergence of two clashing narratives. Both intend to explain reality and to prevail in a symbolic power struggle, either to hold onto it or to recover it. Distinguishing them in their communicative contours is a way of comprehending how and when the big bang that will organize the new political scenario will occur.

Argentina’s annual rate of inflation was likely 40 percent to 42 percent through May, but should begin to slow in June with a return to growth also on the horizon, Finance Minister Alfonso Prat-Gay said.

With the referendum decision finally made on Thursday and Prime Minister David Cameron having announced his resignation, European politicians and institutions felt free to shower demands on Britain over its future outside the world's largest trading bloc.

Just days after voting to leave the European Union, more than 1.5 million Britons and UK residents had signed a petition calling for a second vote, forcing lawmakers to at least consider a debate on the issue.

"We are determined to act decisively in a way that builds unity across Scotland," Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon told reporters, adding that might include a vote on Scottish secession from the UK.

• Sturgeon: Second referendum 'highly likely'

A Turkish deputy prime minister said it was "unfortunate" that Pope Francis had labelled the 1915 massacre of Armenians by Ottoman forces a genocide, reflecting the papacy's "Crusader mentality."





Thursday’s referendum on Europe was always meant to be David Cameron’s ultimate victory, a once-and-for-all resolution of an issue that had divided his Conservative Party for a generation. In the end, the schism over Europe proved so deep and irreconcilable that it brought a sudden end to his tenure in power.

The vote, after a bitter campaign, split the country along several faultlines, old vs young, England and Wales vs Scotland and Northern Ireland and people in northern England suffering economic hardship vs richer city dwellers in the south.

• The Brexit according to the FT • The Guardian view on the referendum






Bad news

Marcelo J. García

Bad news

Not waiting  for Maradona

Eric Weil / Sportsworld

Not waiting for Maradona

The buck never stops here

Michael Soltys / Senior Editor

The buck never stops here

• World Trade

Brexit — Apocalypse or a new beginning?

• On Sunday

Borges remembered three decades on

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