Synonyms for alfredo_biondi or Related words with alfredo_biondi

valerio_zanone              renato_altissimo              benedetto_della_vedova              maurizio_sacconi              carlo_scognamiglio              marco_minniti              giancarlo_pagliarini              renato_brunetta              gian_paolo_gobbo              valdo_spini              bruno_villabruna              giovanni_malagodi              willer_bordon              oronzo_reale              maurizio_lupi              roberto_cota              enrico_boselli              alessandro_natta              gerardo_bianco              fabrizio_cicchitto              marco_follini              piero_fassino              carlo_giovanardi              rosy_bindi              pietro_ingrao              la_malfa              claudio_martelli              ugo_la_malfa              giovanni_spadolini              sandro_bondi              antonio_maccanico              francesco_speroni              daniela_santanch√®              stefano_caldoro              fabio_mussi              benigno_zaccagnini              daniele_capezzone              francesco_rutelli              achille_occhetto              amalia_sartori              livia_turco              roberto_formigoni              federico_bricolo              patto_segni              marcello_pera              mino_martinazzoli              giovanni_berlinguer              paolo_gentiloni              clemente_mastella              renato_schifani             

Examples of "alfredo_biondi"
Foreign Minister, Cesare Previti Defence Minister, Alfredo Biondi Justice Minister and Giulio Tremonti (at the time an independent member of Parliament) Finance Minister.
Alfredo Biondi (born 29 June 1928) is an Italian politician and lawyer. In 1994 he served as Minister of Justice of the Italian Republic during the first cabinet chaired by Silvio Berlusconi.
In November 2008 the National Council of the party, under the chairmanship of Alfredo Biondi, voted to merge Forza Italia into The People of Freedom (PdL), Berlusconi's new political vehicle, whose official foundation took place in March 2009.
Before being merged into the PdL, Forza Italia had a President (currently Silvio Berlusconi), two Vice-Presidents (Giulio Tremonti and Roberto Formigoni), a Presidential Committee (presided by Claudio Scajola) and a National Council (presided by Alfredo Biondi).
A long time follower of party leader Valerio Zanone, Altissimo served as PLI's national secretary from 1986, succeeding Alfredo Biondi. He resigned in March 1993 after being accused of implication in a corruption scandal; he denied any wrongdoing.
On 21 November 2008 the National Council of the party, presided over by Alfredo Biondi and attended by Berlusconi himself, officially decided the dissolution of Forza Italia into The People of Freedom (PdL), whose official foundation took place on 27 March 2009.
The party was launched in February 2014 by a qualified group of liberals, including some splinters of the Italian Liberal Party (PLI). Renato Altissimo, Alfredo Biondi, Edoardo Croci (who was appointed president), Enrico Musso, Alessandro Ortis, Carlo Scognamiglio and Giuliano Urbani were among the most notable founding members.
On 21 November 2008 the National Council of Forza Italia, chaired by Alfredo Biondi and attended by Berlusconi himself, dissolved Forza Italia and established The People of Freedom, whose inauguration took place on 27 March 2009, the 15th anniversary of Berlusconi's first electoral victory.
Many were former Liberals (PLI), Republicans (PRI) and Social Democrats (PSDI): Alfredo Biondi (President of Forza Italia's National Council) and Raffaele Costa, both former PLI leaders, and former PSDI leader Carlo Vizzini were later MPs for Forza Italia. Also Antonio Martino and Giancarlo Galan were formers Liberals, Jas Gawronski was a leading Republican, while Marcello Pera has a Socialist and Radical background.
In 1983 the PLI finally joined the "pentapartito" coalition composed also of the Christian Democracy (DC), the Italian Socialist Party (PSI), the Italian Democratic Socialist Party (PSDI) and the Italian Republican Party (PRI). In the 1980s the party was led by Renato Altissimo and Alfredo Biondi.
On 21 November 2008, the National Council of Forza Italia, chaired by Alfredo Biondi and attended by Berlusconi himself, dissolved Forza Italia and established The People of Freedom, whose inauguration took place on 27 March 2009, the 15th anniversary of Berlusconi's first electoral victory.
Adornato proposed also another "Liberals and Populars Manifesto" ("Manifesto Liberali e Popolari"), which was signed by Alfredo Biondi (leading liberal and member of Popular Liberalism), Mario Pescante (ex-PRI) Gennaro Malgieri (AN), Sandro Fontana (UDC), Ortensio Zecchino (UDC) and Renzo Foa (editorialist of Il Giornale), and transformed his "Liberal Circles" in "Liberals and Populars Circles". At the head of these there is a President (Adornato himself), a Coordinator (Angelo Sanza) and a Board (composed of the people who signed the Manifesto).
Its leading members included Benedetto Della Vedova (a libertarian economist who had been leader of the Italian Radicals), Alfredo Biondi (a former Liberal who is currently President of Forza Italia's National Council), Daniele Capezzone (former leader of the Italian Radicals), Andrea Pastore, Giuseppe Calderisi, Marco Taradash, Enrico Musso, Enrico Nan, Mauro Mellini, Arturo Diaconale, Davide Giacalone, Alberto Mingardi, Raimondo Cubeddu, Giordano Bruno Guerri, Filippo Facci, Donato Robilotta, and Ernesto Caccavale.
In December 2010 Guzzanti left the party over personal problems with de Luca and became briefly engaged with the New Pole for Italy (NPI). In March 2011 the party was joined by two former secretaries of the late PLI, Alfredo Biondi and Renato Altissimo, and by a senator coming from The People of Freedom (PdL), Enrico Musso, who was soon appointed deputy secretary. Through Musso the party re-joined the NPI.
Since the government could not afford to be seen as an adversary of the popular judge pool, the decree was hastily revoked and marked a "misunderstanding"; minister for internal affairs Roberto Maroni from Lega Nord claimed that he had not even had the chance to read it. While the minister of Justice was Alfredo Biondi, allegations that Cesare Previti, a lawyer from Berlusconi's company Fininvest, had written it, are at least credible.
The party was founded on 27 May 1993 as a "Giscardian "rassemblement"" by Raffaele Costa, leader of the Italian Liberal Party (PLI). The UdC included Liberals (Alfredo Biondi, Stefano de Luca, Giacomo Paire, Valentino Martelli, etc.), members of the Italian Republican Party (Guglielmo Castagnetti, Vincenzo Garaffa, Gaetano Gorgoni, etc.), members of the Italian Democratic Socialist Party (as Maurizio Pagani) and even Christian Democrats (as Eugenio Tarabini).
The party was founded on 6 February 1994 as the legal successor of the Italian Liberal Party (PLI): Alfredo Biondi, incumbent president of the PLI, was elected president and Raffaello Morelli coordinator. In the 1994 general election most FdL members supported Patto Segni, while Biondi (and some of the Liberals gathered in the Union of the Centre) were elected with Forza Italia. The FdL failed to file lists for the subsequent European Parliament election.
In 1994, after Berlusconi had founded his Forza Italia political party, Previti won election to the Senate. Berlusconi, upon forming his first Cabinet, had wanted him as Minister of Justice, but President of the Republic Oscar Luigi Scalfaro was opposed on account of Previti's allegedly shady dealings, so ultimately it was decided he should exchange portfolios with Alfredo Biondi, who had been earmarked for Defence. Thus Previti became the Minister of Defence in Berlusconi's first government, from May to December, 1994 (serving until January, 1995 as caretaker).
The group was basically composed of those Liberals (former members of the Italian Liberal Party, PLI) who formed the Union of the Centre in 1994, after the PLI's dissolution, took part to the Pole of Freedoms/Pole for Freedoms coalition and finally joined Forza Italia in 1999. The LP faction was founded in 2003 by six Forza Italia's MPs: three former Liberals (Alfredo Biondi, Raffaele Costa and Valter Zanetta) and three former Christian Democrats with a liberal streak (Roberto Rosso, Renzo Patria and Benedetto Nicotra) and had circles all around Italy, especially in Piedmont, home-region of Costa, Zanetta, Rosso and Patria.