Inflation worries more than unemployment

Phrases more, phrases less, the day after the act of Avellaneda called, among others, by the group “The homeland is the other” of Andrés “Cuervo” Larroque, the camporismo and those gathered around the mayor of Ensenada Mario Secco, left open windows on the course that the electoral strategy of Kirchnerism will take and demonstrated the level of coordination of the Buenos Aires Peronism. This electoral strategy will be built in counterpoint with the internal one of the Frente de Todos and, especially, with reality. And there are tools that paint that reality.

A survey carried out by the Social Observatory of the National University of La Matanza revealed the main concerns of the surveyed Buenos Aires residents.

It should be clarified that the questions for each item were asked separately, and for this reason the sum does not give 100 percent.

Inflation, the price of food and other basic household expenses It was a point made by 69.2 percent.

58.2 percent referred to the insecurity and crime.

Corruption and lack of transparency worries 24.3 percent.

Below come unemployment, the fear of losing a job and low wageswith 23.3 percent.

The quality of education it is an issue for 21.9 percent.

The functioning of Justice worries 20.7 percent.

Then there are the housing problemsan important issue for the 15.5 percent.

Taxes, and high taxesworry 14.9 percent.

Health it is a key issue for the 14.2 percent.

The university reported that the survey inquired over 16 years of age residing throughout the Province. There were 1061 cases collected from February 25 to March 1with a margin of error of 3.08 percent and a confidence level of 95.5 percent.

In addition to the important place that security occupies, it is clear that concern about inflation is much greater than concern about unemploymentwhich in the opinion of the pollsters could be revealing a relatively high level of employment and wages or income that are eaten away by the constant rise in prices.

The pollsters also asked how they evaluate the universe consulted to the government of Alberto Fernández. In gross numbers, 62.6 percent put their thumbs down. And 34.1 percent placed it up. Among the former are those who gave a regular negative, negative and very negative rating. This last strip represented 36 percent. Among those with a thumbs up, there were those who gave a very positive, positive and regular positive rating. Respectively, each of the latter categories occupied 4 percent, 8.3 percent, and 21.9 percent.

The next question was formulated like this: “How do you evaluate the work of the Minister of Economy Sergio Massa?” Thumbs down, 53.7 percent. Thumbs up, 38.9 percent. Those with the thumbs down are made up of a strip that sees Massa very negatively from 22.6 percent, 15 percent that sees him negatively and 16.2 percent that puts him on a regular negative plane. As for those with a thumbs up, he says that Massa’s work as a minister is very positive at 4.4 percent, positive at 13.6 percent and regularly positive at 21 percent.

Asked about the October presidential elections, 52 percent of the Buenos Aires sample consulted said they preferred a change of government for the benefit of an opposition space. 8.8 percent responded: “Let the current space continue with the same President.” And 38.7 percent favored the answer “to continue the current space but with a new president.”

In the Front of All, an eventual candidacy of Cristina Fernández de Kirchner collects 27.5 percent of the preferences against 4.3 percent of the President, Massa’s 3.4 and Daniel Sciol’s 3.Yo. Horacio Rodríguez Larreta and Patricia Bullrich registered a virtual tie: 9.9 to 9.4. Javier Milei, a 10.3.

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J. A. Allen

Author, blogger, freelance writer. Hater of spiders. Drinker of wine. Mother of hellions.

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