Alessandro Lequio attacks Carmen Borrego after the death of María Teresa Campos: “Her attitude as a grieving orphan is exaggerated”

The Italian count has been very harsh with the return of the daughter of Maria Teresa Campos to television after the death of the beloved communicator. Not because of the times but because of the attitude: “Everyone mourns as best they can, but I think that the attitude of a grieving orphan is a bit exaggerated. María Teresa Campos was an octogenarian and sick mother, we must move on.”

Alessandro Lequio has continued: “The pain is there, but what I am sure of is that María Teresa would have done everything possible to take it inside, so as not to cause sadness.”

Some colleagues from We’ll see They made his words ugly: “You can’t judge the loss of a mother. No matter how old she is, it won’t hurt more or less, it hurts because you lose a mother.” But Lequio has been blunt: “It is not necessary for him to talk about his grief. You can refuse. It is not part of your job to talk about the grief you feel for the loss of a mother, that is not part of the job.” . And he added: “Are you going to tell me what I have to say, because I believe that none of you have gone through what I have gone through? I lost my father when I was eleven years old, my mother recently and a son. I know what I’m talking about. It seems to me that you can refuse, there is no need to go on television to talk about what you feel for a loved one who has disappeared.”

Carmen: “I have a hard time sleeping”

Terelu Campos’ sister has signed on for the program Así es la vida, which she shares with her niece, Alejandra Rubio. In its premiere, this Wednesday, she broke down when talking about her mother’s death: “I am still not able to think that she is not here. It is difficult for me to sleep, it is difficult for me to wake up, awakening is becoming aware of reality.”

Emotionally, she acknowledged: “I have come to think if my father’s death was better for me. He was there and the next day he wasn’t. The impact is terrible, but what we are not prepared for is seeing our parents suffer.”