Cottages continue to be at risk of demolition, while restaurant owners face uncertainty regarding their terraces.
The hoteliers put out a press release in which they denounced the dilapidated state of the balnearios.
Situations arise where public opinion overwhelmingly feels that the law is an ass and where authorities struggle to make a convincing case that it is not.
For the first time in almost sixty years, there were no terraces last summer.
The town hall says it feels "persecuted" by the Costas.
The Costas Authority has ordered the demolition; the town hall is arguing that it has heritage importance.
The set period for demolition has elapsed and the restaurant is still open.
Tomeu Cifre says that the terrace was sealed off and then removed because it didn't have a licence.
“Unesco doesn’t insist on laws, but they are clearly a byproduct of heritage sites. Unesco lists all manner of laws in different countries and territories...”
The Costas Authority has ordered the demolition of El Bungalow.
The transfer won't alter Costas Authority decisions regarding beach bars.
The owners say that initiating procedures for protected status "will at least delay the demolition and give us more time".
Will the regional environment ministry be any more favourable to cases involving beach bars than the Costas Authority?
Might the transfer of coastal responsibilities to the Balearic government alter the fate of the boathouses?
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