The decree is an excavation of the remains of the former dictator Francis Franco from his mausoleum.
The socialist government of Spain approved a decree on Friday that allows the excavation of the remains of the former dictator Francis Franco from his mausoleum. However, this movement is shared by the Spaniards and the old wounds, according to the BBC news portal.
"We celebrate 40 years of democratic Spain, a stable and mature constitutional order, but this is incompatible with the public glorification of Franco," said Spanish Deputy Prime Minister Carmen Calvova at a press conference after a Cabinet meeting where the decree was approved.
The excavation that the offspring of the deceased dictator is sharper, could be done later this year. However, the decree still has to be approved by the Parliament.
The Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sánchez, who came to power in June, described the removal of the remains of Franc from a memorial in the Valle de los Caídos (Valley of the fallen) in Madrid as one of his priorities.
"Spain, as an established European democracy, can not afford the symbols that span Spain," Sánchez told TVE's state television. His socialists claim that the purpose of this effort is to turn that place into a place of reconciliation and remembrance for all the inhabitants of Spain.
General Franco, who reigned in Spain with an iron hand since the end of the civil war in 1939 until his death in 1975, is buried in an impressive basilica, drawn by a massive dominated by a 150 meter high cross. The monument is a cemetery for about 37,000 people who were killed in a civil war.