The movement proposing that Argentina should have a King

The origin of the Argentine Monarchist Movement, dates back to 1987, when Luis José, the father of its current leader, had a face-to-face debate with a republican in a school in Buenos Aires.

RIO DE JANEIRO, BRAZIL - Since Argentina gained its independence from the Spanish Crown in 1816, the country has never again had a ruling King. Now, over 2 centuries later, a movement is proposing the establishment of a constitutional parliamentary monarchy that would guarantee the separation of powers and act as "arbiter" of the government's management: the antidote to ending "institutional decadence."

"The politician is always thinking about the next election and most of the time he or she does not mind running the country into debt in order to win. So, the right official to exercise the State, which . . .

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