Madrid, Spain – An apartment block in Madrid, known for its long, narrow corridors, is currently the scene of a fierce battle between two dormitories.
The battle is taking place over a property that is being rented out for students at a Madrid university.
The University of Madrid (UMT), which is located on the outskirts of the city, recently announced that it will allow up to 4,500 students to live in dormitory 8.
The apartments are located at the university’s old campus, which was converted into a dormitory and opened to students in 2015.
But the apartments were never intended to house 4,000 students.
That is what was originally planned when the university was founded in 1902.
Since then, the apartments have become popular places for students and residents to meet, work, study and enjoy each other.
The dormitors are not a luxury for the students who rent them.
The students pay around $2,500 (approximately €1,300) per month for their rooms and a room is a two-bedroom apartment.
The university, however, has not managed to pay the rent, according to a statement on the university website.
This led to protests by students who have been protesting for years, as well as a petition by a group called Madrid Residence Association (MRE), which calls for the university to change the decision to allow 4,200 students to reside in dormitory 8.MRE’s president, Pedro Barajas, said on Twitter that the student protesters have no right to demand rent for the apartments.
He also said that the university is paying for the cost of construction, which is already being paid by the Spanish government.
The protesters said that students had to pay for the entire construction cost.
The city council of Madrid said it would not grant any rent to the students and their parents, but that it would allow them to stay.
In response, the student group MRE demanded that the city council grant rent to MRE, according of the student newspaper El País.
According to the MRE statement, the group’s demands were “not a mere demand for rent, but a demand to change a decision of the university.”
In a statement, university spokesperson Francisco García said that MRE’s demands are not legitimate, as the university had already decided on the plan for the dormitory, and that Mere had requested that rent be reduced to about $600 per month.
But MRE added that the decision was not about rent.
“This is not about rents, this is about students’ needs, their health and their dignity,” García wrote on Twitter.
Mere is not the only student group in Madrid demanding rent cuts for the city’s students.
In January, the National Union of Students (Unis de S.U.S.) called for the reduction of rent to about €1.25 per month from the current €2.30.
The National Union for the Advancement of Students said in a statement that it is “not necessary for the rent to be reduced because of a decision made by a government, but because it is the right thing to do.”
The students’ demands are also not the first time that the situation has taken a dramatic turn.
In February, the Madrid city council announced that the entire city’s budget would be used for construction projects, according a statement by the city.
The budget included funding for construction of a metro line and the construction of an escalator that connects the city to the neighboring city of Zaragoza.
The construction project is expected to cost about €300 million ($333 million).