Exit Music entered the Argentine market last year with its hit song, “Leave Me Alone,” and has been selling out shows.
But the song, which was written by Camilo Sesto, has become a rallying cry in Argentina for its own migration crisis, as well as in the country’s refugee crisis.
The song, originally written by Sestos own brother, has been a rallying point for people to come to Argentina from El Salvador and Guatemala.
It has also inspired countless people to leave their homes and head to Buenos Aires, where they can find a better life, a better job and better housing.
“I am happy to hear that people are now thinking about leaving their home country,” Sestosa said at a press conference on Sunday.
“That is good.
I am happy because it means that a lot of people are talking about it, especially in Argentina.
It’s a big change.”
The song’s success in Argentina has made Sestola a hero to the countrys youth, especially young people who often come from El Cucamonga, the capital of the province of Buenos Aires.
But the singer says the song’s message needs to be bigger than just a song.
“The reason why the song is a rallying signal is because it has a great message.
It is an anthem that people can say, ‘We can make this better.
We can live with better housing, better food, better education.
We are not just here to make money,'” he said.
The singer says his own family is not leaving.
He is still staying with his wife and three children.
“Our family has been here for over 50 years.
I don’t think it is possible to leave, I know it is not possible.
But it is the right thing to do,” he said, adding that the people in his family are staying in Argentina because they are good people and they want to see their grandchildren grow up in a better environment.”
We are not leaving because we can, we are leaving because our kids are better off here than in El Salvador,” he added.”
And it’s not about money, but about our children being able to come here to learn.
Because we are not going to have good jobs in Argentina.”
The singer is optimistic that Argentina will one day be a “better place” for people, and hopes the song will help that.
“When I hear that song I feel happy, because I am sure that in the future, people will be proud of their country, not because of the money that we make, but because of what we do.
We do it because we are good.
We make it,” he explained.