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    KING JUAN CARLOS OF SPAIN VERY CONCERNED IN HIS YEAR END ADDRESS

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    KING JUAN CARLOS OF SPAIN VERY CONCERNED IN HIS YEAR END ADDRESS

    Post  Admin on Sat Dec 24, 2011 2:22 pm

    KING JUAN CARLOS OF SPAIN VERY CONCERNED IN HIS ANNUAL YEAR END ADDRESS


    Pic from the internet.

    AXJ NEWS SPAIN
    www.axj.com
    24-12-2011


    ANNUAL ADDRESS 2011



    REASONS FOR CONCERN

    As 2011 comes to an end in Spain, King Juan Carlos is very concerned about the Institution of the Monarchy left behind to him by the Dictator Francisco Franco upon his death back in 1975.

    In his annual address this year, taped two days ago, one could not help but notice the events suffered in his life time in his expressions.

    First the death of his brother at a young age.



    Then the Coup attempt in 1981 by Antonio Tejero Molina.

    His encounters with Hugo Chavez of Venezuela.



    URDANGARIN NOT IN THE PICTURE

    Recently the case of his son in law Inaki Urdangarin, involved in a case of corruption where he apparently used the Instituto Noos to cream off millions of Euros in contracts paid by the regional government of the Balearic Islands, where it is based, according to the Telegraph of the UK ( http://www.telegraph.co.uk ), as seen below,



    As soon as King Juan Carlos realized what was going on, he sent Urdangarin and family to work for TELEFONICA in Washington, DC, USA, where he will unfortunately now have to resign from before year end.

    But be it as it may, apparently it may be too little and too late for the Spanish Monarchy, since the damage is done.

    Republicans everywhere in Spain, ( http://www.facebook.com/14deabril ), as well as in Europe as a whole, are rejoicing and thinking that the 1% of the world's population represented by the European Monarchies may have come to an end.



    Of course, Queen Elizabeth II herself would never admit to such a thing, but everything is possible in the UK and in today's world.


    11:29AM GMT 13 Dec 2011

    Judges are investigating alleged corruption involving a company formerly run by Inaki Urdangarin, 43, the Duke of Palma de Mallorca – the first major scandal to hit a member of Juan Carlos' family.

    The duke's behaviour "does not seem exemplary" and he has agreed with the palace to be excluded from official royal activities, Spanish media quoted Rafael Spottorno, the head of the king's household, as saying.

    In a rare briefing by the palace's top civil official, Spottorno said the duke, who has not been charged nor admitted any wrongdoing, had the right to be presumed innocent.

    Urdangarin, a former Olympic handball player, on Saturday issued a statement saying he regretted the harm the scandal was doing to the royal family's image and insisted the palace had nothing to do with his private activities.

    His lawyer Mario Pascual Vives said the duke "is worried, saddened and rather indignant at what is coming out in the media," in comments on Monday to the Spanish news agency EFE, alluding to the leaking of details of the probe.

    The royal family traditionally maintains a discreet profile in Spain, where Juan Carlos is widely respected, credited with guiding the country to democracy after the death of the dictator Francisco Franco in 1975.

    The scandal has nevertheless caused indignation at a time when ordinary Spaniards are being squeezed by spending cuts and a lack of jobs, with an unemployment rate of 21.5 per cent.

    The royal family had resisted commenting for weeks until Monday's high-level briefing to select Spanish media. Palace spokesmen were not available to give further details.

    Court documents seen by AFP last month showed that the company, Instituto Noos, is suspected of creaming off money from contracts paid by the regional government of the Balearic Islands where it is based.

    The investigation centres on a payment of 2.3 million euros to Instituto Noos for organising a tourism and sports conference in 2005 and 2006. Urdangarin was president of the company between 2004 and 2006.

    Public prosecutors suspect the company of siphoning off money paid by the region to firms run by Urdangarin and his successor Diego Torres, according to a search warrant for the premises of the firm, seen by AFP.

    Urdangarin married Princess Cristina, the youngest daughter of King Juan Carlos and Queen Sofia, in Barcelona in October 1997. The couple have four children and currently live in Washington, DC.

    He played for the Spanish national handball team in the 1992, 1996, and 2000 Summer Olympics, captaining the team in 2000. His team won bronze medals in the 1996 and 2000 games.

    Public corruption has been a key target of outrage for the "indignants" protest movement that erupted after local elections in May.

    The palace will publish details of how it spends taxpayers' money on its website before the end of the year and is studying ways to cut its spending, Sottorno was quoted as saying by Spanish media.

    Its budget, allocated from public funds under the constitution, was 8.43 million euros ($11 million) this year, five per cent less than in 2010, according to palace figures.

    Source: http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/spain/8953121/Spains-king-freezes-out-son-in-law-over-corruption-scandal.html

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