The ultra-luxurious house of Kasselakis with a view of the Acropolis (VIDEO)

Stefanos Kasselakis

Built on the slopes of the hill of Ardittos, among the green pines and with a breathtaking view, is the ultra-luxurious house where the main opposition SYRIZA-Progressive Alliance leader Stefanos Kasselakis, lives, together with his American husband, Tyler Macbeth.

Very close to the Panathenaic Stadium, a corner emblematic building built in 1965 by the internationally renowned architect P. Tzannetos, at the corner of Ardittos 28 and Thomopoulos, in Mets, is the house of Stefanos Kasselakis.

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The ultra-luxury apartment has a large living room with a fireplace, a fully equipped kitchen, a dining area for six people, two bathrooms, a marble jacuzzi and a large bedroom with a king-size bed.

Of course, the building has a reception, parking spaces and a gym. The house's exterior is decorated with two green flower beds, herbs and olives.

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As far as rents are concerned, the average Greek gets dizzy, as the prices start from 300 euros per day (!) and jump depending on the apartment...

If necessary, the two apartments on each floor can be joined and create a single-floor apartment of 180 sq.m. with two bedrooms, which can serve a family and two couples who want a single space while offering privacy.

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As for the roof garden with its unique view, there is a living room, a garden dining room and a small swimming pool. Stefanos Ksselakis and his husband can enjoy the Parthenon, the Pillars of Olympian Zeus, Lycabettus, Pnyka, Zappeion, the National Garden, and the Saronic.

Kasselakis: The true troublemakers are those who govern us

"The stereotypes built by years of propaganda will be smashed," Kasselakis said in a social media post on Wednesday.

The opposition leader stressed that he would not "leave 'householders' to the Right when the true troublemakers are those who govern us and rot society," adding that "the Left is primarily the people of toil and humanity. The Left of ethics and responsibility."

In a post replying to those reacting to his statements during a discussion with a journalist at the 7th Thessaloniki Summit, Kasselakis noted that his own words "are gone through with a fine-tooth comb" while those of his political opponents "enjoy full media support and tolerance," adding that he welcomed this.

Kasselakis said that Greece had, at some point in the 80s and '90s, "achieved a degree of empathy and solidarity" that was a good foundation for the future, but this was followed by the crisis that ripped apart the social fabric and led to the rise of the far Right, hatred toward migrants and the "governance of a group of cronies that monitors, wiretaps and does business."

"The goal for me is that starting point in order to build the future: a state of justice, equality, institutions that function and social protection for all."

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