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Indeed, from the first education law of 1857 onward, obligatory courses in religion have existed only in the period, and later during the Franco regime.
2018 TripAdvisor LLC All rights reserved.Yet arab sex vedio online Wert is the minister who has embarked on two of the biggest ideological confrontations possible in Spain: submission to free vieo chat the will of the Church's Episcopal Conference with regard to education, and the demand to regulate the use of official languages in the regions.Taxes, fees not included for deals content."In Germany it is considered a scientific, credit-carrying subject!" True, but precisely for that reason, it is the state that decides on its content and credit evaluation, and not the Catholic hierarchy.The so-called "Wert Law" may go down in history as the first to pass through parliament with the express commitment of all of the other parties to repeal it as soon as possible.Be serious, Mr Wert.If we look calmly at the problem of education laws in Spain, and their rapid obsolescence, we may conclude that there will never be peace and quiet, or progress toward the necessary consensus, until we rescind the "Concordat" - that is, the agreement between the.This is possible, of course, but almost never as an obligatory subject.Some time ago the Socialist (psoe) minister Ángel Gabilondo showed, in protracted negotiations, that the PP and the psoe could arrive at a social and political pact on education, covering more than 150 agreed objectives.
It is important to clarify that there is nothing in the Constitution to justify the new law's article making it obligatory for schools to teach religion; that it be credit-carrying, that there be an obligatory alternative, equally credit-carrying; and that grades in it be taken.
Until this agreement is rescinded, it will not be possible for Spanish society to have friendly and normal relations with the Church hierarchy, as would be appropriate.
"In Italy religion is taught in schools!" True, but in a voluntary manner, not with credit, and not with an obligatory alternative activity.
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The Spanish Catholic hierarchy's disinclination to actually open up arguments to debate - unlike the French or Italian hierarchies, which are more accustomed to intellectual discourse - leads it to prefer the terrain of myth and pressure.
The Constitution merely guarantees the parents' "right to have their children receive moral and religious instruction in accordance with their own convictions." This is a recognition of a liberty, but not of the state's obligation to render a service.
If not, it is hard to see why he is walking the same road as the education minister, José Ignacio Wert - a road that does not seem to lead anywhere in political terms.There is nothing in the Constitution to justify the article making it obligatory for schools to teach religion.Obviously, this is not possible in the present legislature, but it should be possible in upcoming ones.The Wert Law is the psoe's best chance to formalize this desire, by bringing a motion that, though not approved, would underline its commitment to undertake the normalization of Church-state relations - which, since the time of Franco, have been unbalanced."Religion has always been studied in Spanish public schools!" they say.All this work - for which we can thank the former education minister's stubborn will, but also the professionalism of the PP negotiators - has been reduced to nothing by the pressure of the Spanish synod and by the pernicious agreement with the Holy See.