Synonyms for la_malfa or Related words with la_malfa

ugo_la_malfa              giancarlo_galan              roberto_cota              lega_lombarda_lega_nord              giovanni_spadolini              ferruccio_parri              benedetto_della_vedova              fabrizio_cicchitto              renato_brunetta              alfredo_biondi              liga_veneta_lega_nord              francesco_rutelli              gian_paolo_gobbo              valerio_zanone              ivanoe_bonomi              piero_fassino              giuseppe_saragat              roberto_formigoni              oronzo_reale              pietro_nenni              rosy_bindi              maurizio_sacconi              vito_gnutti              arnaldo_forlani              enrico_boselli              francesco_speroni              antonio_maccanico              cossiga              randolfo_pacciardi              giuliano_amato              carlo_scognamiglio              sandro_bondi              dellai              antonio_segni              craxi              walter_veltroni              roberto_maroni              enrico_letta              angelino_alfano              mariano_rumor              renato_altissimo              fanfani              pietro_ingrao              claudio_scajola              maurizio_gasparri              stefano_caldoro              agazio              lamberto_dini              pino_rauti              pier_luigi_bersani             

Examples of "la_malfa"
La Malfa was born in Milan, the son of Ugo La Malfa, a long-time Italian political leader and minister.
In Rome, Piazzale Romolo e Remo was renamed Piazzale Ugo La Malfa, and his hometown of Palermo named Via Ugo La Malfa in honor of him.
The splits inside the PRI were not finished anyway: in December 2010 La Malfa voted against Berlusconi's fourth government and was suspended from the party. Moreover, La Malfa, along with Sbarbati (MRE), took part in the foundation of the New Pole for Italy (NPI) instead. In May 2011 La Malfa was finally expelled from the party.
Ugo La Malfa (May 16, 1903 – March 26, 1979) was an Italian politician, and an important leader in the Italian Republican Party, of which his son, Giorgio La Malfa, is now president.
Giorgio La Malfa (MP for Italian Republican Party, minister for Community Policies)
Giorgio La Malfa (born October 13, 1939) is an Italian politician.
His son, Giorgio La Malfa, is president of the party, and was Minister for European Affairs in Italy until 2006.
At the 2008 general election PRI got two deputies elected in the list of The People of Freedom (PdL), La Malfa and Nucara.
25. Nicolosi, E, La Malfa, S and Goldschmidt, EE. 2001. Molecular analysis of the phylogenetic relationships among 12 citron (Citrus medica L.) accessions. Proc. Intl. Soc. Citriculture 2000 (in press).
La Malfa was born in Palermo, Sicily. After completing his secondary schooling, he enrolled in the Ca' Foscari University of Venice in the Department of Diplomatic Sciences with professors Silvio Trentin and Gino Luzzatto.
At the 2001 the party formed an alliance with Silvio Berlusconi's House of Freedoms and got one deputy (Giorgio La Malfa) and one senator (Antonio Del Pennino) elected. This led two left-wing groups to secede from the party: the European Republicans Movement (MRE), led by Luciana Sbarbati, and the Democratic Republicans, led by Giuseppe Ossorio. The PRI took part to Berlusconi's governments and La Malfa was appointed Minister of European Affairs in the Berlusconi III Cabinet. At the 2006 general election Nucara and La Malfa were elected on the Forza Italia's lists for the Chamber of Deputies, while the party decided to run under its own banner for the Senate. Del Pennino was anyway elected senator on Forza Italia's list.
In 1945 under the reconstruction government of Ferruccio Parri, La Malfa assumed role of Minister of Transportation. In the following government, under Alcide De Gasperi, he was Minister of Reconstruction, a position later renamed Minister of International Commerce. In February 1946 the first conference of the Partito d'Azione was held, during which Emilio Lussu prevailed in driving party philosophy, and La Malfa and Parri left the party. In March he participated in the constitution of the Republican Democratic Concentration, which supported the republican referendum in June and contested the related general election. La Malfa and Parri were both elected to the Constituent Assembly of Italy, and with the encouragement of Randolfo Pacciardi he joined the Italian Republican Party, commonly known as the PRI.
Di Cristina changed sides in his political preferences because he got no support from the Christian Democrats when he was in trouble over a restraining order. Instead he turned to Aristide Gunnella from the small Italian Republican Party (PRI). In the next elections Gunnella suddenly received an avalanche of votes in comparison to what they used to get. Despite the upheaval about Gunnella’s relationship with Di Cristina, he was defended by Republican Party leader Ugo La Malfa. The party could not do without one of his top vote-getters. La Malfa made Gunnella a minister of government.
La Malfa served as secretary of the Italian Republican Party from 1987 to 1993, when he stood down and was indicted to face trial over a corruption scandal. He returned to politics in 1994, and has since 2001 been president of the party. From 2001 to 2005 he was President of the Finances Commission of the Italian Chamber of Deputies. He was Italian minister for European Union Affairs from April 2005 until the elections of April 2006, when La Malfa's center-right coalition lost its majority; La Malfa was nonetheless elected to Parliament.
In 1946 the PRI gained 4.4% of the popular vote in the election for a Constituent Assembly, confirming its traditional strongholds; it was however very weak, if compared to Christian Democracy (DC) and the Italian Communist Party (PCI). After that a ballot on the same day abolished monarchy in Italy, the PRI declared itself available to take a role in the government of Italy, entering the second government of Alcide De Gasperi. In late 1946 Ugo La Malfa and Ferruccio Parri, formerly members of the Action Party (PdA), moved to the PRI. La Malfa would be appointed as minister in several of the following governments.
The decision was thought to be unjust by the club and fans, with Messina been thrown into a footballing abyss never known before. In the summer 1993 A.S. Messina was founded with the president Pietro La Malfa, beginning in the amateurs national championship (C.N.D.) with the objective to bring back the "giallorossi" to professional football.
The party continued to exist under the leadership of La Malfa, who had been elected MEP for the ELDR Group at the 1994 European Parliament election and who worked hard to re-organise the party, welcoming back people such as Sbarbati who had left it in the wake of the 1994 general election.
The unofficial successor of the Pentapartito was the Pact for Italy, the centrist coalition led of Mariotto Segni and Patto Segni, the Italian People's Party of Mino Martinazzoli, inheritors of the DC, the PRI of Giorgio La Malfa and the Liberal Democratic Union ("Unione Liberaldemocratica") of Valerio Zanone.
During this period he was a strong supporters of the Organic Centre-left coalition, between the Christian Democrats of Aldo Moro and Amintore Fanfani, the Socialists of Pietro Nenni, the Social Democrats of Giuseppe Saragat and the Republicans of Ugo La Malfa.
The two Republican members of the Chamber of Deputies (Giorgio La Malfa and Francesco Nucara, both elected on Forza Italia's list) formed a component in the Mixed Group named "Republicans, Liberals, Reformers" along with Giovanni Ricevuto, a former member of the New Italian Socialist Party (NPSI).