Spain's acting Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy speaks during a news conference after his meeting with Socialists (PSOE) leader Pedro Sanchez (not pictured) at Parliament in Madrid, Spain, February 12, 2016. REUTERS/Juan Medina
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Spain's ruling Popular Party made headlines again Monday as an IT manager acknowledged he had destroyed potential evidence in a graft probe and police detained a PP politician, prompting a conservative lawmaker to say he was "fed up".These are just the latest in a series of allegations that have embarrassed the PP over the years, and cost them votes in December elections that saw the party lose its absolute majority.Acting PP Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy tried to get support from other parties that won seats to form a coalition government but failed, prompting the Spanish king to nominate runner-up Pedro Sanchez, the Socialist party chief, as the candidate for prime minister.
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