Synonyms for marco_pannella or Related words with marco_pannella

emma_bonino              benedetto_della_vedova              francesco_rutelli              ugo_la_malfa              francesco_speroni              pannella              pino_rauti              fabrizio_cicchitto              marco_cappato              filippo_turati              liga_veneta_lega_nord              luca_romagnoli              flavio_tosi              giorgio_almirante              clemente_mastella              communist_refoundation_party              mario_borghezio              giovanni_spadolini              matteo_salvini              roberto_maroni              renato_brunetta              fausto_bertinotti              walter_veltroni              pietro_nenni              roberto_cota              realacci              piero_fassino              maurizio_sacconi              angelino_alfano              gianfranco_fini              lega_lombarda_lega_nord              giancarlo_galan              roberto_fiore              psdi              gian_paolo_gobbo              valerio_zanone              roberto_formigoni              maurizio_gasparri              forza_italia              bonino              umberto_bossi              raffaele_fitto              lamberto_dini              giulio_tremonti              massimo_alema              bruno_tabacci              dario_franceschini              enrico_berlinguer              alfonso_pecoraro_scanio              bettino_craxi             



Examples of "marco_pannella"
!rowspan="2" align="left" valign="top"|Marco Pannella
Marco Pannella was born in Teramo (Abruzzo) from an Italian father and a Swiss mother on 2 May 1930.
His death was announced the following morning by Marco Pannella on radio; further details were given at a press conference held some hours later.
The campaign was supported by European Parliament politicians from three Dutch parties. It was also supported by Marco Pannella, historic leader of the Italian Radicals.
After the WW2, Scalfari was near to the Italian Liberal Party, but in 1956 he participated to the split out the party of the "Radicals" (leftist liberals), like Marco Pannella and Ernesto Rossi, that formed the Radical Party.
In 1975 he took the degree in political science in Genoa and joined the ISPI school in Milan. In the same year he started to appreciate the Radical Party and its leader Marco Pannella.
MedBridge has been registered as a French non-profit organization since 2004. The organization was created by European leaders from different political backgrounds, such as Willy De Clercq, Marco Pannella, Ana Palacio, François Léotard and François Zimeray.
Toti was born in Naples in 1960. During the University he was a member of the youth wing of the Italian Republican Party. In 1980s he became a member of the Radical Party led by Marco Pannella.
Intense campaigning for a no vote also came from Marco Pannella of the Italian Radical Party which had been petitioning for a right to divorce in Italy since the early 1960s.
The party's longtime leader was Marco Pannella (1936–2016), who served as a member of the Chamber of Deputies (1976–1994) and the European Parliament (1979–2009), and led the party in most of the elections it contested.
Along with Marco Pannella, another member of the Radical Party, Bonino has fought numerous battles for civil rights and individual liberty, mainly concerned with divorce, the legalisation of abortion, the legalisation of drugs, and for sexual and religious freedoms. She has fought for an end to capital punishment, against female genital mutilation, and the eradication of world hunger.
In 1989 the PR was transformed into the TRP. In 1992 the Radicals formed, at the Italian-level, the Pannella List, as its most senior figure was Marco Pannella. In 1999 the List used the electoral label Bonino List, named after Emma Bonino. In 2001 the Radicals in Italy formed the Italian Radicals (RI).
His political experience began in 1994 with the Radicals of Marco Pannella, of whose list (the Pannella List) he had been secretary. He was elected to the European Parliament in 1999 and served as MEP until 2004, when he was the first of the non-elected.
Marco Pannella was a historical leader of the Italian Radicals. He announced his intention to run for the party leadership on 21 July, but this was refused by the Presidency Office. Despite this, Pannella kept on campaigning for his candidacy and received support from Minister of International Commerce and fellow Radical Emma Bonino, who offered herself to campaign as potential deputy leader.
Some left-wing elements of the old PR took however part to the foundation of the Action Party, while a new Radical Party was launched in 1955 by the left-wing of the Italian Liberal Party. These new Radicals, whose long-time leader was Marco Pannella, claimed to be the ideological successors of Cavallotti's Radicals.
Meanwhile the second appeal (Case T-222/99) had been joined by two others, one (Case T-327/99) from the Front National as a corporate entity, the other (T-329/99) from the Bonino List as a corporate entity and from Emma Bonino, Marco Pannella, Marco Cappato, Gianfranco Dell’Alba, Benedetto Della Vedova, Olivier Dupuis and Maurizio Turco as individuals.
Welby's case aroused a heated debate, involving political, ethical, religious and medical aspects. Radical Party members supported Welby's decision by organizing hunger-strikes and demonstrations; party founder Marco Pannella declared his readiness to turn the machines off himself as an "act of civil disobedience".
The group was a rather diverse alliance, and this was reflected in its chairs which included the Italian Radical Marco Pannella, the hardline Irish Republican Neil Blaney and Danish left-wing Eurosceptic Jens-Peter Bonde. On 13 December 1983, the group was joined by British MEP Michael Gallagher of the Social Democratic Party, who was previously member of the Labour Party and Socialist Group.
Its standard-bearer was Marco Pannella (died in 2016), who had been the main leader of the Radical Party (PR) from 1963 to 1989, and later of the Transnational Radical Party and the Italian Radicals. The List still functions as an association in charge of some of the Radical assets, notably including the party's headquarters and Radio Radicale.
In the previous days, newspapers reported "rumours" about the likelihood of his substitution at the party Secretariat, in favour of the Treasurer Rita Bernardini. The Radicals historical leader Marco Pannella justified that substitution not as "an act of disconfidence" on Capezzone, but as the prosecution of a historical custom of no overlapping of party- and parliamentarian-appointments.