After the Omnibus Law was reset, the National Government turned its attention to the dialogue bloc. The governor of Córdoba, Martín Llaryora, emphasized the need for law and stressed that it should be handled through dialogue, consensus, and mutual respect. The province had previously stated that it would not sign blank checks.
Córdoba’s position from the beginning was to provide governability. They gave a quorum and voted in favor of the treatment of the law in general, but also warned that they would defend the interests of the province. With the reset of the Omnibus Law, the national government is once again delegating responsibilities while a fight is brewing between the centralist view and the federalism that the provinces have been demanding. The focus of the discussion is on the distribution of resources.
The government’s erosion of the bond with the opposition means that they must approach upcoming negotiations with caution. Last week, when Córdoba deputies presented the majority spoke about the need for the law to advance, but they also announced that they will not sign “blank checks” and that they will defend the interests of the province. Finally, the Córdoba legislators supported the general law, but stepped on the brakes when it came to specific articles.
In Córdoba, there are central issues on which dialogue has been requested, especially among prosecutors. The fight for provincial funds is ongoing, and the leaders of the region have been emphasizing the need for a productive plan for a long time.
Since the beginning of the treatment of the law, Llaryora has indicated the points of interest for his province: Country tax, withholdings, and biofuels. There have been disagreements regarding the chapter on biofuels, and the National Government has been accused of not respecting what had been agreed upon. Provincial sources also list that Córdoba raised the issue of the Retirement Fund and regional economies, but they did not receive a response.
The governments of José Manuel De La Sota and Juan Schiaretti, Llaryora’s predecessors, had years of frictions with the Nation and demand for co-participation, which distanced the province. With the arrival of a new president and governor, hope for an integrated Córdoba returned. The province re-entered the Casa Rosada and was the first to meet with Guillermo Francos.
After the election, a number of Córdoba officials from the Schiaretti administration were announced to join the national government of Milei. The tense situation that the Province of Córdoba faces today with the Milei Government will expose whether the agreement is broken or not, with the continuity of the officials in the nation. In Córdoba, a law governs between the Peronist governors who passed the command. The one who manages governs and makes the decisions. The successor retires. It was applied by Schiaretti and De La Sota in their successions, and it also governs with Llaryora. The positions taken from last December 10 onwards are those of the new governor.
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