In June, Spain’s parliament voted to ban the use of the phrase “magnetic-based attraction” in Spanish.
The move was a blow to the country’s tourism industry, which is already struggling to keep up with rising numbers of tourists, many of them Spaniards who come to see the country in its most romantic, haunted, or romanticized versions.
Spain’s tourism ministry estimated that the ban would save €30 million a year.
The country has been a major tourism destination for years, but tourism in recent years has slowed dramatically due to the economic crisis and the increasing numbers of migrants trying to enter the country illegally.
Some people blame the change on Spanish Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy’s government’s policies, which have seen a spike in immigration.
In a statement last week, Rajoy blamed “fear and xenophobia” for the ban.
In Spain, “magneto” is slang for an exotic animal or exotic location.
But the term has been used to describe a variety of places that attract tourists: the Forbidden City in China, the Louvre in Paris, the Taj Mahal in India, the Pyramids in Egypt, and the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco.
Spain has a reputation as a country where the supernatural is considered a major attraction.
But it is not the only country in Europe to have banned “magical attraction” and “magma” in recent months.
In March, the UK’s House of Commons voted to restrict the use “magni-magnetic” attractions.
In the Netherlands, a parliamentary committee has recommended banning the term “magna-magnet” for “magne-magne” attractions, which attract visitors to the area in which they are located.
“Magna-Magnet” is a term that originated in Italy in the 16th century, but it gained popularity in the 19th century and has been around in the U.K. for centuries.
The term “Magne-Magne” was first used in Germany in 1882, when the city of Leipzig introduced the term to describe the attraction that attracted crowds to the city’s main attraction, the “Gottesmann”.
In Britain, magna-gravity was banned in 1974, and its use in the UK has been restricted ever since.
The British government has also banned “Magnes-magnes” (magnetic gravity), “Magneto-magnism” (gravity by magnetism), and “Magnetic-magus” (a term coined by Italian magicians) in favor of the more scientific terms “Magno-magno” (the opposite of magnetism) and “Magnussim” (electrical field strength).