Mladina values ​​the role of the president, Pahor says the president is bad

Ljubljana – Commenting on the role of the president of the Republic of Slovenia as Slovenian presidential elections accelerate, Mladina said only constitutional and social commitments could wreak havoc and damage in politically biased choices by President Borut Pahor. said to prevent it from causing on his duty.

The role of the president in Slovenia has come under intense criticism over the past three decades, mainly over presidential powers, but after Milan Kucan, Janez Drnovsek, Danilo Türk and Boris Pahor, the constitution has made it more than sufficient for the president. Clearly empowering. and Influence, says an editorial weekly entitled President of the Republic.

The role of the president gives its bearers sufficient authority for the legislative and executive branches to be heard at decisive moments.

This manifests itself, for example, as the day the president appoints constitutional judges. Their choices allow them to influence the country’s ideological and political framework, Mladina noted, adding that this was also true of Pahor.

Politically weak as president, his opinions and actions had no real meaning in the public eye. Been letting the deed slip for a long time.

The public and the opposition have had to work hard to stop him from “turning the Constitutional Court into a panding ground for Yansha supporters.”

During his two terms in office, Pahor did everything he could to please Yansha. He appointed conservative lawyers to the top positions, as well as conservative human rights ombudsman Peter He and other political vultures, including Svetina. During his term of office, he will be considered by the Constitutional Court.

Nevertheless, Slovenia’s constitution is progressing, even though it was enacted some 30 years ago, says Mladina. It almost keeps the county from falling into a political downward spiral as other Eastern European and Balkan countries have done.

When commenting on the role of the president, one must take into account that he or she could be a bad and dangerous individual, commentators cite Pahor as a prime example.

Pahor’s appointment of Borut Štěphanec to lead the Corruption Observatory undermines the good work of Šefanec’s predecessors, Goran Kremenchic and Rok Praprotnik, to combat corruption in politics became.

Mladina states that Štěfanets took office (partly) with good intentions, but they soon faded away. Highly sexual, the two previous overseers were his bane.

So why did Pahor act like that? It’s because he had bad intentions so he could revoke another important state office, Mladina says.

The role of the president is important, and voters should pay attention and listen very carefully to the pre-election promises made by candidates. Appointment of state civil servants, commentary concludes. Mladina values ​​the role of the president, Pahor says the president is bad

Show More
Back to top button