The Spanish government was forced to outline their position after Senator Carles Mulet Garcia asked what the Prime Minister intended to do in the event the undead rise on the Iberian peninsula.
His question is believed to have been a form of protest over the Rajoy administration’s “poor quality” responses to “very specific questions” put forward by government officials.
But Madrid dealt with the query with the utmost seriousness – and revealed they have no plan for “the end of the world”.
Madrid committed to tackle the question of an incident which 'is related to zombies'
The government’s executive branch confirmed they ”have no specific protocols for such an event, among other reasons, because by that moment little can be done”.
Spain's highest office was keen to ensure the question was thoroughly answered – and went on to lay down their plans for an “apocalypse” which brought about "a catastrophic situation, caused by natural or human agents, evoking the image of total destruction."
The government statement said: ”Spain has a comprehensive system of specific procedures and emergency prevention protocols, both in the field of civil protection, involving all public administrations and security forces".
Next Madrid committed to tackling the question of an incident which “is related to zombies”.
The government’s executive branch confirmed they 'have no specific protocols for such an event'
Fears over a hostile takeover by “a person who is supposed to be killed and revived by witchcraft in order to control its will”, were quickly dismissed by Spain’s executive branch.
The Government said: ”Given the possibility stated of a hypothetical apocalypse carried out by this type of beings, we have not adopted any specific protocols beyond those previously mentioned, given the dubious probability of such a circumstance occurring under such premises".
And the Spanish Prime Minister is not believed to be concerned by any “zombie” who fall under the definition of people who are ”stunned” and behave “like an automaton”.
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The statement added: ”Spain and its public administrations have various lines of action, although the Government doubts that people found in the circumstances described in the aforementioned definition, as many as they might be, manage to create a situation of apocalypse such as the one of interest to the Senator."
Spain's highest office were keen to ensure the question was thoroughly answered
It comes after EU leaders were compared to members of the undead by Sweden’s most popular party.
Mattias Karlsson, the group leader of the Sweden Democrats in the Swedish Parliament, hammered Brussels for refusing to reform the crumbling bloc.
He told Express.co.uk: “We’ve seen an increase in resistance against the European Union and its undemocratic structure in central Europe, in France, in Scandinavia and many other countries.
“I think the European Union is like a zombie, it’s actually dead but still walking.
“But in the end, it will show that this kind of structure is not sustainable. I think it will fall.”