“It is not the same nor does it mean the same.” This is how my column on Wednesday began on the illegal operations of the Migration Directorate in the homes of those who return from a trip abroad.
What is not the same nor does it mean the same? Answer: these current operations with respect to which Migration agents they did in the years of the dictatorship to provide intelligence information to task forces.
It is not understood what part of this Wado did not understand from Pedro.
The same minister confirms that “Migrations verifies the address of the people who arrive and the compliance with the quarantine”, a sudden role that they justify under the umbrella of the pandemic. The problem is that De Pedro does not explain how he confirms. What at least some of those controlled people say is that they are asked to show their identity documents, something that only a security force can do and that Migration employees are prohibited from doing. This is illegal.
That De Pedro has suffered in his own flesh to a group of tasks is a huge misfortune. And the circumstances surrounding the episode are even more so. But the condition of victim does not confer moral superiority nor does it give powers to set the limits of what can be said and what cannot. Say what Clarion crossed a boundary. What limit? The one established by law or the one that the Government intends to impose? Migration does cross a limit, and a dangerous limit.
This is how Migrations controls the Argentines who returned from abroad in their homes.
Kirchnerism has the mania of always reversing the burden of proof in their favor. It can keep thousands of compatriots stranded abroad, violating the freedom to enter and leave the country guaranteed by the Constitution and at the same time exempt its officials from quarantine, as happened with Sergio Massa and several others.
De Pedro also says: “We are on the record for daily vaccination and the record for the arrival of vaccines in Argentina.” It is understood: these records are not any record or they are, in any case, comparing the figures with others from Argentina itself, which was obviously worse than now, although now they remain among the worst in Latin America.