Wherever you look, there will be a case of the Minister of the Interior and the head of the CSSD, Jan Hamáček. Did he want to go to Moscow? Did he want a vaccine from the Russians in exchange for playing in the car the alleged share of Russian intelligence in the ammunition explosion in Vrbětice? Or was it camouflage to keep the Russians calm until the government was ready to launch a full-fledged diplomatic shootout?
In the Vrbětice case, Hamáček almost certainly overestimated his importance and mental abilities, while he became entangled in a network entangled in the games of intelligence services and his own naivety and clumsiness. Opposition to some media outlets is trying to make it the biggest political affair in recent years. They shoot at words like treason or trade with national sovereignty. But we can safely bet that in half a year almost no one will even remember the whole thing. And who knows if anyone else will be interested in what a Hamáček is doing in November.
Another of the gifts of daily sensations: The Minister of Health Petr Arenberger allegedly earned millions for clinical studies for pharmaceutical companies without recording the income in the property declaration. In addition, he is suspected of a conflict of interest, because he was doing the studies in his private practice even when he was already in charge of the Vinohrady University Hospital. Is this true in whole, in part, at all? And how big is the problem? Has anyone lost their money, it is an administrative omission, is there a clear interpretation of the law?
Even if Arenberger did not hold unrecognized clinical trials as ministerial posts (as they probably won’t), will anything change to the functioning of the Ministry of Health after he leaves? He is the fourth minister in the last year and it would be difficult to find any fundamental difference in their work. The impact on people is and will be zero.
And thirdly, another example of the typical foam of days: It was hard for MPs to kill time last week in a more meaningless way than a daily argument over whether gays and lesbians could get married, register partnerships, or some other form of partnership. Nevertheless, most of them managed to pretend that there was no more important topic at the moment. The impression that this was really important to society was helped by activists from various movements flamingly reciting that it is the marriage of homosexuals that will best show whether we are a developed democratic country or a medieval despot.
Substitute problems and insignificant topics covering and relegating important. The fact that 30,000 people died in the Czech Republic last year, most of whom could have lived, had it not been for the senseless and populist actions of Babiš’s government (there is no excuse that it was the same elsewhere – it was not, we were clearly among the worst). The fact that in the last year, due to bad decisions and total chaos caused by the Babiš government, children did not go to school more than they did (again, we are among the worst). The fact that tens of thousands of people were prevented by Babiš’s government from doing business and earning a living, while sometimes not even hiding the fact that they knew about the illegality of their regulations. The fact that the economy will sooner or later face such a hard impact on the wall that it will recover from it for several generations. According to the renowned Moody’s agency, Babiš’s government has absolutely no plan to tame the torn state debt. The fact that they plan to take away our basic freedoms, such as traveling, going to have fun, play sports, get a haircut… without an official bum (let’s justly admit that Babiš’s government is involved in this together with the others).
These are all fundamental issues that have the potential to permanently change our lives and set the conditions for the lives of our children and grandchildren. Politicians should deal with this day and night, it should resonate day and night in public space. If Hamáček wanted to play James Bond, if a minister came sideways for a few million, or if homosexuals were getting married or registering, there are complete pettiness. Perhaps only Andrej Babiš can have the greatest joy at the fact that precisely such spit is the daily agenda – thanks to them, the real problems that the Prime Minister bears a major share of the blame for fit.
Source: Reflex.cz by www.reflex.cz.
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