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Referendum Slovenia, vittoria dell’acqua pubblica

Vittoria delle associazioni ambientaliste slovene che hanno lanciato la campagna per l'acqua potabile contro una legge governativa accusata di facilitare l'inquinamento delle falde acquifere

Protesters gather in downtown Ljubljana, Slovenia, Friday, May 28, 2021.  Some thousands of people on Friday rallied against Slovenia's right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa, reflecting mounting political pressure on the government weeks before the country takes over European Union's rotating presidency. (AP Photo)
Protesters rally during an anti-government demonstration in Ljubljana, Slovenia, Friday, June 25, 2021. Some thousands of people on Friday rallied against Slovenia's right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa, reflecting mounting political pressure on the government weeks before the country takes over European Union's rotating presidency. (AP Photo)
Slovenian Prime Minister Janez Jansa attends the presentation of the Slovenian Presidency during a plenary session at the European Parliament in Strasbourg, eastern France, Tuesday, July 6, 2021. (Christian Hartmannn, Pool Photo via AP)
A voter stands in front of a polling station in Brezice, Slovenia, Sunday, July 11, 2021. Slovenians voted in a referendum on changes to the country’s waters management law that is seen as a test for the government of right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa. Jansa’s government approved the amendments in March but ecologists have pushed through the referendum saying they threaten the environment by paving the way for construction by the sea, rivers and lakes. (AP Photo)
Andrej Vizjak, Slovenia's minister for environment casts his ballot at a polling station in Brezice, Slovenia, Sunday, July 11, 2021. Slovenians voted in a referendum on changes to the country’s waters management law that is seen as a test for the government of right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa. Jansa’s government approved the amendments in March but ecologists have pushed through the referendum saying they threaten the environment by paving the way for construction by the sea, rivers and lakes. (AP Photo)
A voter casts her ballot at a polling station in Ravenska vas, Slovenia, Sunday, July 11, 2021. Slovenians voted in a referendum on changes to the country’s waters management law that is seen as a test for the government of right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa. Jansa’s government approved the amendments in March but ecologists have pushed through the referendum saying they threaten the environment by paving the way for construction by the sea, rivers and lakes. (AP Photo)
Voters register at a polling station in Brezice, Slovenia, Sunday, July 11, 2021. Slovenians voted in a referendum on changes to the country’s waters management law that is seen as a test for the government of right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa. Jansa’s government approved the amendments in March but ecologists have pushed through the referendum saying they threaten the environment by paving the way for construction by the sea, rivers and lakes. (AP Photo)
Uros Macerl, organic farmer and environmental activist casts his ballot at a polling station in Ravenska vas, Slovenia, Sunday, July 11, 2021. Slovenians voted in a referendum on changes to the country’s waters management law that is seen as a test for the government of right-wing Prime Minister Janez Jansa. Jansa’s government approved the amendments in March but ecologists have pushed through the referendum saying they threaten the environment by paving the way for construction by the sea, rivers and lakes. (AP Photo)

Dopo aver messo il diritto all’acqua pubblica nella costituzione del 2016, gli sloveni hanno rigettato, con un referendum, la legge che poneva in pericolo, secondo i movimenti ecologisti, le falde acquifere. Una norma introdotta dallo scorso marzo ad opera del governo guidato da Janez Jansa, presidente di turno, dal primo luglio, del Consiglio europeo.

Con oltre l’80% dei voti contrari alle legge governativa hanno vinto le associazioni ambientaliste slovene che hanno lanciato la campagna “Za pitno vodo” (Per l’acqua potabile).

Il risultato del referendum è legalmente vincolante e indebolisce la solidità della maggioranza accusata in altre manifestazioni pubbliche promosse nel Paese balcanico confinante con l’Italia di adottare una linea molto vicina al gruppo di Visegrad (Polonia, Ungheria, Repubbllica ceca e Slovacchia)

 

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