Vandalism is obviously in the eye of the beholder, these examples being described as 21 Acts Of Vandalism That Don’t Suck
Youths fined €6,000 each for damaging street furniture in Torremolinos
Torremolinos Council has imposed fines of €6,000 on two minors for damaging street furniture.
Out and About December 13th 2013…
You don’t get any for ages and then two come along at once.
Vandalism at children’s playground
Vandals have caused an estimated €25,000 worth of damage to a children’s play area in the Parque Los Almendros in El Castillón.
Taxpayer money up in smoke
During 2012, vandalism to rubbish containers in Málaga, many through burning, cost the Council, and by default the taxpayer, €214,000. In 2011 the figure was €129,000 and in 2010 it was €210,000.
Vandals in Vélez
Vandals struck on Monday morning at the parque María Zambrano in Vélez-Málaga, damaging fencing around the play areas, sprinkler systems, plants and information signs as well as scattering the contents of rubbish bags all over the area.
The elections get serious in Pizarra
The PSOE in Pizarra has complained that their election posters in urbanisation Olivar have been ripped up or painted over, describing it an an outrage against democracy and accusing the IU of being behind the electoral vandalism. The IU deny the claims and say that their posters have also been vandalised.
Vandalism in Plaza de Andalucia
Vandals have defaced the statue of Blas Infante in Plaza de Andalucia, removing the gold-coloured spectacles and covering the plinth with graffiti.
Young vandals in Montilla
Local Police in Montilla, Córdoba, have identified a group of 8 to 11 year old children who broke into the Gran Capitán school and caused major damage to classrooms.
Granada vandals caught
Local Police in Granada have denounced six youths aged between 20 years and 25 years for vandalising a total of fifteen cars, damaging street furniture and trying to smash shop windows.