Ramón Tamames was ignored in the motion of which he was the protagonist, but all that attention that was raked at him in the chamber has been generously granted outside.
For a few days, he has eclipsed all the black beasts that feed the
They were very busy beating Miguel Bosé and Bertín Osborne, who I don't know if they have thanked the candidate Tamames for sacrificing himself for them, like the soldier who draws enemy fire so that his companions can save their skins.
Ramón Tamames, the economist who could govern
could be a good time for the belligerent programs in the culture war (there are many, ranging from
El intermedio to
humor radio talk shows
) to rethink their strategy a bit, because they have been letting
and Pablo Bikes choose their enemies for them.
They've gotten lazy, they've made it routine to single out grumpy old famous men.
Bertín Osborne and Miguel Bosé are classics.
They are spanked by system, almost without listening to their words, which are assumed to be intolerable.
This time, one had bellowed for I don't know what about Father's Day, and the other, that before we were freer.
Doesn't that seem like too little?
If your purpose is to improve the world and combat sins, why do you settle for such inane enemies?
Why do you spend so much energy refuting the occurrences of some gentlemen who neither make laws, nor have power, nor have they invaded countries?
Aren't there still sinister politicians, corrupt empires and slave companies to mess with?
Tamames' generation taught us—although Tamames himself seems to have forgotten—to choose your enemies well and to know which battles are worth fighting and which are not.
And that requires a greater effort than keeping an eye on who appears in
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