Synonyms for maurizio_sacconi or Related words with maurizio_sacconi

renato_brunetta              fabrizio_cicchitto              rosy_bindi              dario_franceschini              giulio_tremonti              francesco_rutelli              maurizio_lupi              francesco_speroni              sandro_bondi              ugo_la_malfa              maurizio_gasparri              massimo_alema              willer_bordon              giuliano_amato              ignazio_la_russa              lamberto_dini              benedetto_della_vedova              stefano_caldoro              claudio_scajola              piero_fassino              valerio_zanone              enrico_letta              roberto_formigoni              margherita_boniver              paolo_gentiloni              giancarlo_galan              claudio_martelli              giovanni_spadolini              marco_minniti              roberto_maroni              alfredo_biondi              flavio_tosi              raffaele_fitto              roberto_cota              walter_veltroni              vito_gnutti              roberto_calderoli              altero_matteoli              clemente_mastella              pietro_nenni              gian_paolo_gobbo              giuseppe_saragat              realacci              ferruccio_parri              daniele_capezzone              matteo_renzi              carlo_scognamiglio              ivanoe_bonomi              emma_bonino              anna_finocchiaro             



Examples of "maurizio_sacconi"
Maurizio Sacconi (Conegliano, 13 July 1950) is an Italian politician from Veneto.
On 17 January 2009, following its complaint, the Public Prosecutor of Rome include the Minister Maurizio Sacconi to the register of suspects.
The party's leading members included Angelino Alfano (national secretary), Renato Schifani, Renato Brunetta, Roberto Formigoni, Maurizio Sacconi, Maurizio Gasparri, Mariastella Gelmini, Antonio Martino, Giancarlo Galan, Maurizio Lupi, Gaetano Quagliariello, Daniela Santanchè, Sandro Bondi and Raffaele Fitto.
Leading members of the Young Italy included Maurizio Sacconi, Margherita Boniver, Renzo Tondo, Giuliano Cazzola, Luigi Fabbri and Sergio Pizzolante, all former members of the PSI. Despite its social-democratic roots, they were keen supporters of the European People's Party.
She was appointed minister of labor, social policies and gender equality on 16 November 2011, replacing Maurizio Sacconi in the post. In December 2011, shortly after her appointment, she cried publicly while she was presenting new austerity measures.
All the NCD's leading members (including Maurizio Lupi, Roberto Formigoni, Beatrice Lorenzin and Fabrizio Cicchitto) followed Alfano in the new party, while Maurizio Sacconi joined Stefano Parisi's Energies for Italy.
On 19 December 2008 Marco Cappato, together with Antonella Casu (Secretary of the Italian Radicals), and Sergio D'Elia (Secretary of Hands Off Cain), submitted the complaint to the Labor Minister Maurizio Sacconi, at the Public Prosecutor of Rome, for private violence and intimidation, [3], following the his address of a few days before on the issue of Eluana Englaro.
In March 2017 Maurizio Sacconi, a senator and former minister, who had been a member of the Italian Socialist Party (similarly to Parisi), the old Forza Italia (FI) and the New Centre-Right (NCD), joined EpI, after stepping down from NCD Senate leader in 2015 and later refusing to join the NCD-sponsored Popular Alternative.
The "Manifesto for a Good Politics" ("Manifesto per una buona politica") was signed by most Christian democrats of Forza Italia, including Claudio Azzolini, Maria Burani, Cesare Campa, Giuseppe Cossiga, Maurizio Lupi, Adriano Paroli, Roberto Rosso and Gustavo Selva, and also by Maurizio Sacconi, a former Socialist.
In Italy, the main critics of the Craxism (as well as the figure of Craxi), are the former Communists (including most members of the Democratic Party) and some media left-wing press (Il Fatto Quotidiano, il manifesto, L'Espresso, La Repubblica, etc.), while the biggest supporters are the PSI of Riccardo Nencini and various politicians of The People of Freedom and the centre-right, as Silvio Berlusconi (also ex-Socialist), Renato Brunetta, Maurizio Sacconi, Stefano Caldoro and Stefania Craxi, Bettino's daughter.
In January 1994 the Italian Socialist Party (PSI), severely hit by the "Tangentopoli" scandals, was in disarray. The new party secretary, Ottaviano Del Turco, led the party into the Alliance of Progressives, a left-wing coalition dominated by the post-communist Democratic Party of the Left (PDS), but a group of dissidents disagreed. On 28 January they left the PSI and formed the FSI. The new party included Franco Piro (secretary), Margherita Boniver (president), Ugo Intini and Maurizio Sacconi.
In the Regional Council of Veneto's ninth term, the NCD–VA's group was composed of seven regional councillors, notably including Marino Zorzato (Vice President of Veneto) and Clodovaldo Ruffato (President of the Regional Council). All of them were former members of Forza Italia/The People of Freedom, but Sandro Sandri, a splinter from Liga Veneta–Lega Nord. At the national level, the party's high-ranking member is Maurizio Sacconi, NCD former leader in the Senate.
In Italy, the main critics of the Craxism (as well as the figure of Craxi), are the former Communists (including most members of the Democratic Party) and some media left-wing press (Il Fatto Quotidiano, il manifesto, L'Espresso, La Repubblica, etc.), while the biggest supporters are the PSI of Riccardo Nencini and various politicians of The People of Freedom and the centre-right, as Silvio Berlusconi (also ex-Socialist), Renato Brunetta, Maurizio Sacconi, Stefano Caldoro and Stefania Craxi, Bettino's daughter.
Among the party's Christian democrats, Roberto Formigoni, Maurizio Lupi and Raffaele Fitto (Network Italy), Claudio Scajola (Christopher Columbus Foundation), and Giuseppe Pisanu (hence "Pisaniani") supported Monti, while Gianfranco Rotondi (Christian Democracy for the Autonomies) and Carlo Giovanardi (Liberal Populars) did not. Within "Liberamente" and among the party's Socialists, Franco Frattini (who threatened to leave the party) and Fabrizio Cicchitto were in favour, while Mariastella Gelmini, Paolo Romani, Maurizio Sacconi, Renato Brunetta and, covertly, Giulio Tremonti were against. The vast majority of ex-AN members (Ignazio La Russa, Maurizio Gasparri, Altero Matteoli, Giorgia Meloni, etc.) was against, while a minority (mainly Gianni Alemanno) was in favour.
Founded on 20 June 2010, the faction was one of the strongest within The People of Freedom as its members included eight ministers (Mariastella Gelmini, Franco Frattini, Maurizio Sacconi, Stefania Prestigiacomo, Mara Carfagna, Raffaele Fitto, Paolo Romani and Giancarlo Galan), plus Mario Valducci (leader of the Clubs of Freedom), Luigi Casero, Giorgio Stracquadanio, Giampiero Cantoni, Valentina Aprea, Giancarlo Serafini, Romano Comincioli, Lara Comi, Guido Podestà and Licia Ronzulli. These, along with Christopher Columbus Foundation on opposite sides, represented the bulk of the former Forza Italia party, merged with National Alliance into the PdL in 2009, and were mostly liberals or former Socialists, although the faction included also some leading Christian democrats such as Fitto.
In January 2014 three bigwigs of the party (Gaetano Quagliariello, Eugenia Roccella and Maurizio Sacconi) published a book titled "Moderati. Per un nuovo umanesimo politico" ("Moderates: For a new political humanism"), a sort of manifesto of the party. The book, whose key words are "person", "family", "enterprise" and "tradition", emphasises institutional reforms (including direct election of the President and federalism), ethical issues (marriage, opposition to abortion, limits to assisted reproductive technology, etc.) and the need for a smaller state ("less public law, more private rights"). According to Benedetto Ippolito, a university professor of history of philosophy, while NCD members insist that their party is "moderate", it is in fact "conservative" and "anti-progressive", albeit not ""berlusconiano"".
After months of bickering within the party between "doves", supporting Letta's government, and "hawks", very critical of it, on 28 September Berlusconi asked to the five ministers of the party (Angelino Alfano, Maurizio Lupi, Gaetano Quagliariello, Beatrice Lorenzin and Nunzia De Girolamo) to resign from the government over a tax hike. The ministers obeyed, but made clear that they dissented from the decision; Quagliariello and Lorenzin announced that they might not join the new FI, while Alfano described himself "differently "berlusconiano"". The party's moderates, mainly Christian democrats as Alfano and Lupi (Roberto Formigoni, Carlo Giovanardi, etc.) and social democrats (Fabrizio Cicchitto, Maurizio Sacconi, etc.), sided with the ministers, while the hawks led by Daniela Santanchè, most of whom liberals (Antonio Martino, Denis Verdini, Giancarlo Galan, Renato Brunetta, Sandro Bondi, Niccolò Ghedini, Daniele Capezzone, etc.), supported the exit from the government.
Following Alfano's decision to support Sergio Mattarella's bid to become President of Italy during the 2015 presidential election (Matteralla was effectively elected on 31 January), the NCD experienced an internal crisis. Most notably, Barbara Saltamartini and Maurizio Sacconi resigned from party's spokesperson and leader in the Senate, respectively. Schifani was unanimously elected to succeed to Sacconi, while Saltamartini left the party altogether. In March Lupi was hit by a minor corruption scandal and resigned from minister of Infrastrctures and Transports. As result, the party was left with only two ministers. In April De Girolamo, a frequent critic of the government since Mattarella's election, was replaced as leader in the Chamber by Lupi. During the summer, one deputy (De Girolamo, who had been a founder of The Republicans) and one MEP (Massimiliano Salini) re-joined FI.
However, both the SDI and the NPSI were minor political forces. A number of Socialist members and voters joined Forza Italia, a centre-right party, while others joined the DS and Democracy is Freedom – The Daisy (DL). Many others were not members of any party any more. Some former Socialists are still affiliated to The People of Freedom (PdL), while others are in centre-left Democratic Party (PD) and modern-day Socialist Party (PS). The Socialists who joined Forza Italia include Giulio Tremonti, Franco Frattini, Fabrizio Cicchitto, Renato Brunetta, Amalia Sartori, Francesco Musotto, Margherita Boniver, Francesco Colucci, Raffaele Iannuzzi, Maurizio Sacconi, Luigi Cesaro and Stefania Craxi. Although it may seem unusual for self-identified socialists to be members of a centre-right party, many of those who did so felt that the centre-left was now dominated by former Communists, and the best way to fight for mainstream social democracy was through FI/PdL. Valdo Spini, Giorgio Benvenuto, Gianni Pittella and Guglielmo Epifani joined the DS and Enrico Manca, Tiziano Treu, Laura Fincato and Linda Lanzillotta joined DL. Giuliano Amato joined The Olive Tree as an independent.
The PdL was a classic example of catch-all party. The party's main cultural strains were Christian democracy and liberal conservatism, but it is not to underestimate the weight of those coming from the right-wing AN and the relevant role played by former Socialists, who were disproportionately represented in Berlusconi IV Cabinet. Four leading ministers (Giulio Tremonti, Franco Frattini, Maurizio Sacconi and Renato Brunetta) hailed from the old PSI, while another Socialist, Fabrizio Cicchitto, was the party leader in the Chamber of Deputies. This is not to say that all former Socialists were actually social democrats: for instance, while Tremonti was an outspoken critic of globalization and is not enthusiastic about labour market flexibility, Brunetta was a free-market liberal and frequently clashed with Tremonti over economic and fiscal policy. Moreover, internal alliances were often not consistent with the previous affiliation of party members. On issues such as end of life, Sacconi, a former Socialist who still claimed to be a social democrat, sided with the party's Christian democrats and the social-conservative wing of the former AN, while several members hailing from the MSI found themselves in alliance with the liberal wing of the former FI. This is no surprise as the late MSI also had a strong secular tradition, while FI was home to both social conservatives and uncompromising social liberals. On the economy, ex-FI Tremonti was often at odds with ex-FI liberals like Antonio Martino and Benedetto Della Vedova, and, lately, was attacked by Giancarlo Galan for being a "socialist".