On both sides of the Andalusian PSOE almost no one dares to call their leaders by name. Not even the ‘susanistas’, to whom the 28-F has come from pearls to shout ‘Viva Andalucía’ when they really wanted to say ‘Viva Susana’ or, vice versa, not to have to praise the trianera because they no longer they are so clear. The ‘susanismo’ is no longer so united against the ‘sanchismo’ around the ‘susanato’.
The open war in Andalusian socialism forces us, at this precise moment, to read between the lines. There are still more metaphors than slogans. On both sides – although there may be more than two and that in a single Andalusia there are several PSOE – almost no one dares to call their leaders by name.
Not even the ‘susanistas’, to whom the 28-F have come from pearls to shout ‘Viva Andalucía’ when in truth they wanted to say ‘Viva Susana’ or, vice versa, so as not to have to praise the trianera because the unwavering support they no longer have it so clear. Everything is for not pointing out, that positioning itself by cliques in a health crisis is not pretty.
It is evident that the ‘susanismo’ does not remain as united around the ‘susanato’ as in those national primaries in which his acolytes felt like winners against ‘sanchismo’. Now, however, everything is more uncertain.
I would have to bet on double or nothing and that the whole neighborhood of the party found out, as happened in the crowded intimacy of the bars with those noisy slot machines. Susana Díaz will have to become ‘a Pedro Sánchez’ and win a game of chess to Ferraz’s apparatus to continue returning as the head of the PSOE to the institutional events of Andalusia Day. Was your last 28-F on the throne?
The question is provoked by a photograph shared on Twitter by the Malaga socialist Francisco Conejo , in which he and three other parliamentarians from this province – the general secretary José Luis Ruiz Espejo, Javier Carnero and Beatriz Rubiño – appear embracing Susana Díaz at the celebration. Sunday.
Although she is not called by name or stands out above others, she is only mentioned among those labeled. Everything is for free Andalusia and humanity. To spice up the required intrigue, an enigmatic ‘there is a future’ is included .
Future with her or without her? It is the question posed by an image that raises other questions. Will everyone put their hands on fire for her at the end of this year in a life or death primary against the Sanchistas? For now, Ruiz Espejo has to take care of himself because of the position and cannot say Pedro’s name in vain.
The pacifist slogan has become so clear among the ‘susanistas’ that in the current debate there are only demonstrations calling for change – mayors and other public officials in this province are no longer covered – because those who support her do not dare to say it for that so little credible that “we have to focus on the pandemic.”
In theory, although Ruiz Espejo also seems like it, the most ‘susanista’ of all is Conejo , whom Susana Díaz thanks from time to time for all the hours she has put in as a member of her executive at the headquarters on San Vicente street in Seville.
In addition, Rabbit loves the role of ‘chess player’ or ‘Mr. Wolf’ – it sounds more beautiful so calling him a plumber – to which he has been forced in recent times.
It is precisely he who launches the encrypted messages of Malaga’s ‘susanismo’ on social networks. Conejo has once again spread allusions to another poll in which Susana Díaz -the subject of the phrase is her, not the PSOE- would win the next Andalusian elections.
The problem is that to win them, he must pass the screen when next Christmas approaches in the internal reckoning that Sánchez prepares for him. Ferraz will summon him without further delay so as not to see himself in the commitment to turn to Susana in a hypothetical electoral advance.