The Falklands/Malvinas will eventually be returned to Argentina but that is going to be a long, long road, forecasted Andres Cisneros a retired Argentine diplomat expert in the Falklands/Malvinas dispute and deputy foreign minister with Guido Di Tella in the nineties.
“I reiterate it, I repeat it and I reaffirm it, the Islanders living in the Falklands/Malvinas will have their rights respected if Milei becomes Argentine president,” emphasized Diana Mondino underlining her statements in an interview with The Telegraph which was considered highly controversial and criticized in Argentina by politicians and the media.
“I reiterate it, I repeat it and I reaffirm it, the Islanders living in the Falklands/Malvinas will have their rights respected if Milei becomes president,” emphasized Diana Mondino, most probably foreign minister of Javier Milei, if he is finally elected as the next Argentine occupant of the Pink House in Buenos Aires in the October/November election.
”The Malvinas (Falkland) Islands are Argentine, and sovereignty non-negotiable,” underlined Javier Milei, the Argentine Libertarian candidate who next month could be elected as Argentina's next president, putting an end to two decades of Kirchnerism.
“For us, Malvinas is and must always be an absolutely nonnegotiable and inalienable axis of Argentine foreign policy,” said Argentine ambassador in Switzerland Gustavo Martinez Pandiani, who is acting as the foreign minister of presidential candidate Sergio Massa if he were to win the coming elections next October/November.
The rights of the Falkland Islanders would be respected should Javier Milei become Argentina's next president, Economist Diana Mondino, reportedly the candidate's pick for the Foreign Ministry, told The Telegraph in an article published during the weekend.
Argentina currently consumes more than it produces and only with strong growth can it avoid another default situation since liabilities continue to increase, warns economist Diana Mondino.