April News Roundup

Massive counterfeit banknote operation smashed
A GANG believed to have smuggled at least 30,000 euros in counterfeit notes into Spain every week has been arrested in Barcelona.
Mossos d'Esquadra and National Police detained eight Spaniards and a Senegalese last week, amongst which were the two ringleaders of the international operation.
One of them was found to have 24,000 euros in fake banknotes about his person.
Said to be one of the most active counterfeit money rackets in the last decade or so, their presence has raised concerns that cash handled by innocent shoppers throughout Spain could turn out to be false.
Police have been on the trail of the gang since the end of 2009, after they noticed an alarming number of shopkeepers from Manresa and Barcelona had reported being paid with false banknotes in denominations of 20 and 50 euros.
This led to the arrest of two Spanish men and a Romanian woman and the seizure of 6,000 euros in fake 20-euro notes.
The latest arrests took place on March 19, and the money handled by the accused parties is thought to have been printed in Italy.

Wettest and coldest winter since the 1950s
THIS winter has been the coldest and wettest in 60 years, claims the state meteorological agency, AEMET.
They say the Comunidad Valenciana has suffered a 72 per cent increase in the typical rainfall for this time of year, with an average of 42 days of rain throughout the winter – reaching 50 days in some parts of the region.
But Catalunya was one of the few parts of Spain that remained relatively dry – although it suffered historic snowfall that left 220,000 people in the province of Girona alone without electricity for nearly three weeks.
One woman died and 105 were treated in hospital for carbon monoxide poisoning after using gas heaters that turned out to be defective, and electrical generators inside the house, to supply heat and light.
The Communidad Valenciana was particularly wet - in various coastal and inland areas of the provinces of Valencia and Alicante, rainfall was 162 per cent more than that normally seen at this time of year.
The worst-hit areas have been the Rincón de Ademuz, the Vega Baja, Utiel-Requena, the Marina Alta and Marina Baixa, La Safor, the Vall de Ayora-Cofrentes, L'Alcoià i Comtat, and the Vinalopó districts.
A typical gota fría – such as those seen almost every year in October – sees rainfall of at least 40 litres per square metre per hour.
But this winter, the quantity of rain has reached between 220 and 500 litres per square metre.
Even correctly-constructed and maintained properties have suffered major water damage as a result of leaks, purely due to the force of the rain.
Although rain and high winds between December and March have been atypically extreme in the Comunidad Valenciana, the temperatures, surprisingly, have not been much lower than average.
The end of 2009 and early 2010 saw temperatures falling to as low as -9ºC in inland areas and around 2ºC on the coast in the daytime.
Yet the average temperature over the past four months has only been 0.6ºC lower than in a typical winter.
Catalunya was colder, however, with average temperatures around 1ºC to 2ºC lower than the average for the times of year.
Throughout the Comunidad Valenciana as a whole, the last time it rained this hard was when Barcelona was getting ready to host the Olympic games.
And the last time this much rain was seen in the provincial capitals of Valencia and Alicante was in the mid-1950s.

New mortgages increase for first time in over a year
THE number of new home loans taken out in January this year increased for the first time in more than a year, says the National Institute of Statistics (INE).
Although the average mortgage has fallen to 112,839 euros – a decrease of over 10,000 euros – the number of loans incepted went up that month by 2.3 per cent.
This comforting news suggests that the job market and personal wealth may be on the road to recovery after all.
Over the course of 2009, the number of new mortgages taken out fell month by month, with the last decrease being in December and representing a drop of 1.3 per cent on November's figures.
The highest number of new mortgages taken out on private homes was in La Rioja (831 in total) followed at a considerable distance by Castilla y León (315).
However, despite fluctuations in the financial market, Spanish people's natural risk-taking character is very evident in these figures: only 3.8 per cent chose a fixed-rate mortgage, compared to the 96.2 per cent of new home loans on a variable-rate basis.

ITV prices to be frozen this year
ITV prices will not go up this year, the regional government of Valencia has announced.
Bi-annual motor vehicle inspections have been steadily rising in price in line with inflation since 2004, but the Generalitat has agreed to freeze rates for 2010 in light of the recession.
A spokeswoman for the regional government says they can justify keeping the cost of the ITV – Spain's answer to an MOT – the same as in 2009, because the rising number of cars on the road means that there are more tests carried out each year and the price freeze would not, therefore, signify a financial loss.
Despite the global economic crisis, the number of newly-registered cars on the road has been increasing constantly since 2002.
ITV tests should be carried out every two years on a car over four years old and every year on cars of 10 years old or more.
Certain cars of less than four years old are still required to have ITV tests every two years – these include ex-rental and ex-courtesy cars.

Green card weddings investigated
A WHOPPING 130 marriages of convenience have been blocked by judges in the Comunidad Valenciana the last six years.
Courts say that they refused to let 25 couples get married last year alone, because they were considered to be green card weddings.
The record so far, however, was in 2004 when 44 couples were denied weddings.
Judges say that the typical mariage blanc involves a man of Indian or Pakistani origin, and usually takes place to allow the husband to obtain permanent residence in Spain and avoid deportation.
In exchange, the wife-to-be will receive a hefty sum of money.
Green card weddings are often organised by mafia-style gangs, often via the internet, whose members earn a commission for putting illegal aliens in contact with Spanish citizens who would marry them for a fee.
Where a couple is of mixed nationality – particularly if one party would not otherwise be able to obtain a visa to stay in Spain – they are subjected to a barrage of questions to ascertain that a loving relationship exists between them.
At the end of 2009, police in Girona were investigating 60 suspected mariages blancs, in which the future wives were all found to be residents in the Valencia area.
Most were from small towns and villages of fewer than 20,000 inhabitants, in order not to raise suspicion in the local parish church.
But officers say one village registered a record number of marriages in a very short time  period, all involving non-EU foreigners, which raised the alarm.

Oliva beach demolition victims turn to EU Petitions Committee
THE EU Petitions Committee has sent a damning report to the Spanish government that includes complaints from hundreds of residents who face losing their homes due to coastal boundary rulings.
English, German and Spanish citizens all along the east coast of Spain could see their houses bulldozed because they are less than 100 metres from the beach.
This ruling, which comes under the Law of Coasts (Ley de Costas), is applied retroactively, and those who fall victim to it are not entitled to compensation.
Among the complaints sent by the Petitions Committee are those of three homeowners on Oliva beach.
Only the socialist European MP in Spain backed the government's moves, whereas all MPs in the UK, Germany, Greece and Italy said they felt the arbitrary ruling about coastal boundaries was unjust.
Many of the homes affected were built long before the law was passed, and the few owners who have been offered compensation say the amount is nowhere near enough to buy a replacement home.
In the case the Playa de Levante in the Cabo de Palos area of Cartagena, the homes under threat of being bulldozed were built in the early 20th century.
The Petitions Committee has forwarded the case to the European Union and has called for Spain to offer satisfactory solutions.

Valencia-Castellón high-speed train given the go-ahead
SPAIN'S central government has given the green light for a high-speed train from Valencia to Castellón, linking the latter with the Valencia-Madrid line.
The AVE (Alta Velocidad Española, or 'Spanish high speed') train will cost over 415 million euros and will be built in four stretches.
For the first time, Castellón will now have a fast train link to the capital, being just over four hours away from Madrid by public transport.
The first stretch of the line to be built will run from Valencia to Albuixech via Alboraia, Meliana, Foios, and Albalat dels Sorells.
From Albuixech, the second section of the railway will run to Puçol via  Massalfassar, Rafalell, Vistabella, Massamagrell, Pobla de Farnals, and El Puig.
Once this is completed, the new high-speed train will continue north from Puçol to Sagunto port via Sagunto, a stretch of 6.5 kilometres.
And when the final line is up and running, it will continue from Sagunto to Burriana and then on to Vila-real via Alquerías del Niño Perdido.
It forms part of the central government's transport and infrastructure strategy for the 15-year period from 2005 to 2020.
An exact date for the train's opening is not yet known.

Free healthcare withdrawal responsible for Brits' exodus, claims PUMA 22
A PRESSURE group in Orihuela has blamed the mass exodus of British expatriates on Valencian government's withdrawal of free healthcare.
Román Jiménez, who leads the Plataforma de Usarios Médica del Área 22 (known as PUMA 22) in the Orihuela area says thousands of Brits moved to the Comunidad Valenciana in the last few years because they were promised that they would receive free medical treatment in the same way as any Spanish citizen, irrespective of their working or retirement status.
He says they are now returning to the UK to live, meaning the local economy is taking a battering.
The government's decision is giving the region a 'bad image', 'damaging its credibility' and will 'destroy its tourism industry', claims Jiménez.
PUMA 22 brought together around 50 British expatriates from the Orihuela area last year to give them information about the situation and encourage them to help fight it.
Now that only the working population or those over state retirement age are entitled to free healthcare, the huge number of early retirees who moved to the region have been left in a loophole.
The same applies to those who do not work or who work 'on the black', meaning they are not either registered as self-employed nor on a contract.
They cannot afford health insurance, which in any case, does not cover pre-existing conditions.
And although they can continue to use the state health service for a fee of 100 euros per month a head, hundreds of Britons have returned to the UK because they cannot afford this.
Neither is the UK government prepared to cover the cost of healthcare for its early-retired expatriates in Spain.
They say they 'cannot afford it' – a worrying admission when one considers that if these expatriates all returned to the UK en masse, the British government would, by definition, be unable to pay for their healthcare in their home country either.
Add to this, early retirees who moved to Spain not only paid taxes to the UK all their working lives, but also continue to do so on their private pensions. 


IVA hikes will cost the average household an extra 300 euros a year
WITH the upcoming increase in IVA from 16 to 18 per cent, the average household will see their expenditure rise by nearly 300 euros per year, says a leading consumer association.
Although basic foodstuffs such as bread, milk, cheese, eggs, fruit and vegetables will continue to attract just four per cent IVA as they have done for many years, other goods and services are set to become more expensive.
Reduced-rate IVA will go up from seven to eight per cent, and general-rate IVA from 16 to 18 per cent – making it higher than VAT in the UK for the first time.
The Organización de Consumidores y Usurarios (OCU) claims that, based on figures released from the last 'household basket of commodities' survey carried out in Spain, the average family is looking at shelling out 288.54 euros extra each year.
This said, certain major high street clothing chains and large supermarkets have pledged not to pass on the IVA increase to customers by upping their prices.
Financial Times calls Valencian economy 'out of date'
VALENCIA'S regional government is somewhat miffed about The Financial Times calling their job market and economy 'old fashioned'.
According to the British daily, the Comunidad Valenciana is a fine example of the 'old Spanish economy' and needs to move with the times if it is not to continue to suffer from the recession.
The FT says the mainstay of the Valencian economy is 'oranges, bricks and mortar, and manufacturing' – referring to the existence of a major Ford factory in Almussafes.
And with the Spanish housing bubble having burst – an issue particularly affecting the Valencia region, because of its building frenzy in recent years – as well as the ailing motor industry, hundreds of small businesses have closed and 200,000 jobs lost in the last year, 'throwing a shadow over the region', says the FT.
“Valencia, it seems continues to be addicted to the outmoded construction trade,” the article claims, calling the region 'the quintessence of Spain's old economy'.
Regional president Francisco Camps hit out at these claims, insisting that Valencia is 'an example of a dynamic and balanced economy with opportunities for the future' and where 'the weight of a variety of industries bring with them stability and a base for future economic growth'.
Spokeswoman for the ministry of the economy for the opposition, the PSPV, Cristina Moreno, said of the FT: “How dare they be so concerned about our problems.”
She complained that the PP simply 'piles all the blame on Zapatero's government'.

Orengo and Fuster 'not invited' to meeting about Gandia-Dénia train
A MEETING to discuss the Gandia-Oliva-Dénia train-link went ahead without the mayors of the first two towns this week.
Although town council leaders from all over La Safor and the Marina Alta went along to the conference in Valencia's parliament building, neither José Manuel Orengo (Gandia) nor Salvador Fuster (Oliva) were invited.
But members of the opposition, the PP, from both councils were asked to attend.
Coordinator for the local government in Gandia, socialist councillor Alfred Boix, called it 'political manipulation'.
And Oliva's mayor, also socialist, said he would have gone if he had been invited.
Both councils say it is not up to them to ask minister of public works, Rafael Blasco, for an explanation, but that Blasco should offer them one as to why neither mayor was invited to a meeting about one of their most pressing priorities.
Rotting plants to supply electricity to half of Xàtiva
ELECTRICITY created by plant residue from forests could save up to 4,000 tonnes of harmful CO2 gases being spewed out into the atmosphere every year.
The largest of its kind, a biomass plant that opened in Xàtiva last week, will provide over 13 million kilowatts of electricity per annum – entirely from vegetation scraped off the floor in nearby woodlands.
This should be enough to keep around half the town's population in power.
The energy comes from the gas given off when the plant residue is burnt, and although Xàtiva's is the largest, there are currently 14 biomass stations in the Comunidad Valenciana.
Benidorm-Alcoy motorway tunnel 'could save countryside'
TWO different sets of plans for a motorway between Benidorm and Alcoy could be the answer for those who fear that the countryside would be destroyed.
Both involve underground tunnels – one of seven kilometres in length, and another slightly shorter that takes a different route.
Both would mean that the Confrides valley will not be buried in concrete.
It will link up to the existing CV-70 and will be wide and safe enough for drivers to travel at 100 kilometres per hour.
Over the past two years, residents in the Alcoy, Benimantell and Confrides areas have been protesting over the plans to build the motorway to the coast, saying it will ruin their countryside and destroy the habitats of endangered species of animals.
Hospital telephone interpretation service in Ontinyent and Xàtiva
ONTINYENT and Xàtiva hospitals plan to set up a multilingual telephone interpretation service for patients and their families.
Via a three-way conversation, patients will be able to speak to their doctors in any one of 30 languages – and both parties will get instant responses.
The service will be set up in the accident and emergency departments, on the wards, in outpatient units and in the maternity wing.
Luxury urbanisation in Sax 'to respect natural environment'
A DEVELOPER based in Torrevieja has bought a plot of land in Sax in order to build 1,500 luxury villas and a rural hotel.
But the company, Torre S.L., whose major shareholders are British, say they will not build a golf course.
Ten years ago, locals were up in arms over plans to construct a golf course on the open countryside, but Torre S.L. has pledged to respect the natural environment.
Within the plot is an old farmhouse which is currently being used to store harvested fruit, and the developers say they will renovate the inside and turn it into a hotel.
“We're going to respect it because it's very unique and we're sure that it will make a really beautiful hotel,” says the company's representative, Juan Antonio Micó.
Also within the 1.3-square kilometre plot is the hermitage of San Pancracio, but the developers say they will hand this back to the local authorities 'so the people can carry on celebrating their traditional pilgrimage and enjoy the area'.
They will build benches and a children's park, as well as parking spaces for vehicles, in the surrounding areas of the chapel.
“We're not trying to multiply the population with huge housing estates like in other towns, just to create companies that will generate jobs and wealth,” Micó stresses.
The plot of land has its own electricity transformer and a natural water supply said to be 'more than adequate', meaning there will be no problems with mains services to the houses.
Promised motorways have not been built 'due to recession'
LESS than one fifth of the new motorways and major trunk roads that were supposed to be open for use in the Comunidad Valencian by this year have been built.
The regional government's infrastructure strategy, drawn up at the end of 2003, promised a total of 900 kilometres of main highways throughout the Comunidad – but at present, only 140 kilometres of these have been constructed.
The original plan was to double the number of motorways and dual carriageways to improve transport connections along the east coast.
So far, only the Ademuz motorway, which runs down to Valencia via Llíria and Casinos, is in use.
The other eight highways yet to be constructed include the CV-50 from Llíria to Sueca; the L'Ollería-Gandia motorway; the Villena-Muro de Alcoy interchange; the road link across the Vinalopó valley joining Elda, Novelda, Aspe and Elche; the Novelda-Agost-Alicante bypass; a motorway between Orihuela and Guardamar del Segura, and finally the Orihuela Costa bypass.
Only certain very small stretches of these roads are up and running – amongst these, the Gandia-Terrateig motorway via Ròtova and the CV-50 from Benaguasil to Chiva.
There is no sign of the work being started.
The regional government said the recession forced them to down tools and made it more difficult to obtain credit or state funding.
They say the central government has not given the region enough money to carry out the plans.
Additionally, the Generalitat says their main spending priority at present is social issues such as education and healthcare.


Suspected burglars behind bars
NATIONAL Police have arrested an organised criminal gang who are thought to have burgled a number of houses in the Tarragona province.
After raiding properties in Reus, Vilaseca, El Catllar and Tarragona, they seized a large quantity of electrical appliances, a BMW, and items of jewellery.
Five Romanian nationals – three men and two women aged between 21 and 34 - have been taken into custody.
Police say the gang was highly organised and had a strict hierarchy, and are thought to be behind numerous break-ins on homes all along the coast.
Barcelona-Madrid train to get faster
A HIGH-SPEED train between Barcelona and Madrid is set to get even faster after works are carried out on the line.
The rail boards says the AVE, which currently reaches up to 300 kilometres per hour, will soon be able to travel at 350 kilometres per hour.
In the past year, the AVE (Alta Velocidad Española, or 'Spanish high speed') train has been a huge success, transporting 2.6 million passengers between the two major cities – some 22.6 per cent more than in 2008.
And by the end of this year, two daily trains are expected to link Barcelona with Figueres, the prelude to connecting the former city with France.
Later, the train will continue on to Girona and then passengers can catch a connecting line on to Lyon and Paris.
Representatives from Spain's rail board, RENFE, also stressed that the planned handing over of the Barcelona suburban line to the regional government would not affect the currently excellent service.
Brits 'defrauded clients out of milions'
TWELVE British nationals who reportedly defrauded 80 people out of a total of 20 million pounds sterling have been arrested.
National Police raided a house in Barcelona and found various bank books, a fake UK passport and driving licence, and purchase contracts for top-of-the-range vehicles.
They also seized a Ferrari, a Maserati Gran Turismo and a Bentley Continental GT, with an estimated total market value of 650,000 euros.
The suspects are thought to have pretended to be investment fund managers, but used the money to buy and sell on luxury cars, pocketing the profits.
Officers believe the money was paid into various European banks – mostly in Sweden – before being transferred in large quantities to accounts in Spain.
The suspected ringleader of the gang, in whose name the fake passport, driving licence and car purchase contracts were, is currently in jail in Sweden. 
Women forced into prostitution in Catalunya brothels
HUMAN traffickers who forced foreign women into prostitution left them living in appalling conditions, National Police reveal.
Around 40 Brazilian and Lithuanian girls were held hostage in brothels, being moved from club to club every three weeks to avoid raising suspicion.
Each time the women moved to a new brothel, they were forced to pay 300 euros for their 'rent'.
They were not allowed to leave the building except under supervision and with permission.
One Brazilian woman reveals that she fled the brothel she was forced to work in and was threatened that if she did not return within two weeks, her captors would kill her family.
They were made to sleep several to a room in very poor hygienic conditions, and if they refused to sleep with the constant influx of clients in the 24-hour brothels, they were beaten and forced to pay fines.
Following raids on 15 houses and brothels in Tortosa, Tarragona, Altafulla, Vilanova i la Geltrú, Barcelona and Sabadell, National Police arrested 28 people last week of Brazilian, Spanish and Lithuanian nationality.
They discovered that the suspected ringleader, a Spanish national, was running 'front' companies to launder the money from their operations, which the gang wired to their home countries via three different internet cafés.
The group had employed a financial assessor to manage their takings, the origin of which he was fully aware.
Reus to offer flights to Italy, Manchester, Edinburgh and Belfast
REUS airport will have 11 new flight routes this summer, including three destinations in Italy.
Sources from the airport say they expect to be running up to 60 flights a day by the start of the high season, following record success last summer.
Ryanair will be operating flights from Reus to Venice, Pisa and Bergamo, of which seven will be scheduled and four chartered.
They have already set up routes to Krakow and Poznan in Poland, a country from which tourists are rising in number.
This year, in addition to Ryanair, new airlines flying from Reus will include Jet2, to Manchester and Edinburgh;  Medallion Air to Nador, and Travel Service to Belfast.
Reus airport sees 11,000 passengers entering and leaving every day, a number that is expected to rise to an annual 1.7 million when the new terminal opens this summer.
This will come with a new car park with room for a further thousand vehicles.
Massive investment in water after 'worst drought in 70 years'
CATALUNYA plans to invest over 9,400 million euros in the next five years to prevent further droughts.
This will be spent on building new water treatment and desalination plants and working on new ways of recycling water.
The region's drought between 2007 and 2008 was said to be the worst in 70 years.
It meant the water board had to spend a fortune on ensuring that the region's on-tap supply was sufficient.
The World Health Organisation says the minimum water supply available for 'domestic comfort' should be 100 litres per inhabitant per day.
In the past four years, the regional government of Catalunya has worked round the clock to find ways of guaranteeing a constant supply of water to its residents, after rejecting what appeared at the time to be the obvious solution – diverting the Ebro river – on the basis that it would not be environmentally-friendly.

Guided visits to Alcalà de Xivert bell tower and museum
GUIDED tours around the bell tower in Alcalà de Xivert will be running until the end of September.
After their resounding success last year, local authorities have decided to offer them again and allow visitors and residents to enjoy one of the town's most symbolic historic monuments.
The tour will also take in the new museum and the parish church.
Already, 1,000 visitors have been taken round the famous bell tower.
Two trips in the morning and two in the afternoon will be offered from Monday to Saturday, and mornings only on Sundays.
Residents visit Castellón-Costa Azahar airport
AROUND 600 local residents visited the new Castellón-Costa Azahar airport on Saturday together with the acting president of the provincial council, Francisco Martínez.
People came from Argelita, Vilavella, Oropesa and Xilxes to see how work on the terminal was progressing.
Martínez commented that it was 'only a matter of time' before the airport was open to the public and running flights to a number of European destinations.
He encouraged local residents to visit the work in progress to see this for themselves.
Perelló mel i oli fiesta
PERELLÓ will celebrate its annual 'honey and oil' fiesta in April, a tradition that dates back to the 17th century.
The festival, known as the fira de la mel i l'oli, will involve stalls selling locally-produced goods from the Terres de l'Ebre district.
It takes place every April to promote local farm produce and give the agricultural sector, the mainstay of Perelló's economy, a boost.
Plans to guarantee water for 71 towns
THE regional government has finalised its long-term project to ensure on-tap water for 71 towns and villages in Catalunya.
It will cost a total of 57.3 million euros, some 13 million more than originally budgeted for.
Plans will involve stringent decontamination of water from the river Ebro and the Flix lagoon, having rejected an original emergency plan that involved building massive wells in each of the towns in the area.
But the decontamination of the Flix lagoon will take until 2012, rather than next year as originally planned.
Winter Olympic bid for Barcelona
BOTH the regional government of Catalunya and Barcelona city council have agreed to work together in a bid to host the Winter Olympic games in 2022.
They agreed last week to put forward the bid, which will bring huge financial benefits in terms of tourism.
The Winter Olympics typically involve 2,500 sportspeople from 80 different countries competing for 16 days.
Automated card-reader cuts hospital queues
IN a bid to cut the queues in outpatient departments in Catalunya hospitals, the health service is installing card-reading screens.
The ARGOS Assistencial service means patients only have to swipe their health cards through the machine, and then head straight to their department.
By doing this, the machine registers the patient's arrival and lets the doctor know automatically.
It also confirms to the patient that they are indeed on that day's list, giving the date and the time of the consultation.
Patients can use the machine at any time to find out when and where their upcoming appointments are.
Using the same system, blood test results can be picked up and medical staff can print labels off for bottles.
The hospitals that will be using the automated screen system include the Vall d’Hebron; Trueta in Girona; Arnau de Vilanova in Lleida; Joan XXIII in Tarragona; Verge de la Cinta in Tortosa, and Bellvitge i Germans Trias i Pujol in Badalona.
It is hoped that these systems can later be used for other functions, such as printing off sick notes and providing maps to the department where the patient has to go for an appointment.
The aim of the exercise is to cut down queues at the outpatients information desk.
A BUS link to Girona airport opened on Friday, March 26 and will transport passengers to and from Lleida via Tàrrega, Cervera, and Manresa i Vic.
The so-named 'Eix Bus' will also provide connections to L'Urgell, La Segarra, El Bages and L'Osona.
On working days, three trips in the Girona direction and two returning from the airport will be run.
Saturdays, Sundays and bank holidays will see two journeys to the airport and one returning from it.
The cost of the airport bus will be met entirely by the independent company, Eix Bus, S.A., and has not involved any investment out of public funds.

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