The Week In Tourism
The quarantine is linked to the state of alarm, but as we know - because Sánchez has said so - the state of alarm could be lifted early in certain regions; the Balearics would be one of these regions.
“With all this, there will be those who once more wonder if it’s all worth it.”
We look back at the vital role played by the airplane in tourism development.
Palma Auditorium isn't opening with 30% capacity, and artists can't come to the island anyway.
In Spain in the final quarter of last year, 2.67 million people were employed in tourism.
The four colonies that survived - Colonia Sant Jordi, Colonia Sant Pere, Porto Cristo and Portocolom - all offered fishing as a form of economic diversification.
The Week That Was
Was the baby the product of the "Frankenstein government"?
Find out who was the Bulletin's Person of the week and who received this this week's three cheers and big boo.
The Ternelles way is one of six ways which lead to the sea that the town hall has included in the general urban plan.
Phase 2 and all that will mean that Majorca's beaches are open again - properly open, that is.
“The Spanish productive fabric is in a position of greater vulnerability ... as a result of the crisis”.
The real problem with what Garzón has had to say is, in my view, the fact that he is a communist.
“There is talk that Es Fogueró will rise from the grave. I’ll ask you if this is not a true miracle, a supernatural act, worthy of going down in history.”
The prime minister was rather vague when speaking on Saturday, and he can’t be when it comes to presenting the proposal for an extension to Congress. He has to give a date.
The Week That Was
Holding a proper and structured debate regarding national economic strategy is one thing, but Alberto's intervention last week was not terribly helpful at a time when the tourism industry and the general economy is on its knees.
“Unlikely that big, lavish international holidays are going to be possible this summer.”