Five things that need to be known about the election of the Italian president – News2IN

Five things that need to be known about the election of the Italian president

Five things that need to be known about the election of the Italian president
Written by news2in

Rome: Italian Parliament began voting Monday for a new president – a process that can take several days and, with Prime Minister Mario Draghi leading to the work, the risk of not demanding the government.
The President was chosen for a ten-year term of office of electoral education that this year included 1,008 people.
It consists of members of two parliamentary rooms – 630 MPS and 320 senators (usually 321 but empty seats) – plus 58 Italian delegates.
In the three first round of election, the winner must secure at least two third-thirds of the majority (672 votes).
From the fourth round, the majority of absolute (505) was enough.
The ballots were thrown in secret and directly in the hall of the debate from the lower space of the deputy.
Voters must also show evidence of Covid-19 vaccination, the latest infection or negative test.
The President is the Head of State and upholds the Italian Constitution, who became the Republic following a referendum after World War II.
The main role included naming the prime minister and, on the last advice, government ministers.
The president has the power to dissolve parliament, consult with the speaker, and ask him to reconsider the law.
Arbitring this way it became important at the time of the political crisis – it was the president of Sergio Mattarella who brought Draghi as a premier in February 2021.
The President also pointed to a third of the members of the Constitutional Court and had the right to forgive.
Under the constitution, anyone with 50 or more Italian citizenship is more qualified, and there is no list of formal candidates.
Draghi – career economist without political affiliation – seems to indicate its availability in December, calling itself “grandfather in institutional services”.
Former Prime Silvio Berlusconi, 85-year-old leader of Forza Italia’s right-wing party, has campaigned behind the scenes.
Other potential candidates include former Prime Minister Giuliano Amano, 83, and Paolo Gentiloni, the 67-year-old European Union Commissioner for the economy, and the former deputy room of Ferdinando Dock Speaker Ferdinando Casini, 66.
Many are hoping for the first Italian president of the woman.
The current Minister of Justice and former, Marta Cartabia, 58, and Paola Severino, 73, both ended in the work, like the Senate speaker Elisabetta Casellati, 66.
The secret properties of ballots have thrown some surprises in the 12th presidential election since 1948 – only One of them, Giorgio Napolitano (2006-2015), was chosen for the second term.
The role traditionally does not go to party leaders, but someone is seen as above the political field.
However, the favorites that enter the race often appear empty-handed.
In 2013, former Premier Romano Prodi was nominated by the Central Left Democratic Party but betrayed by several supporters and Napolitano Won.
The President’s formal residence is the Quirinale Palace, once returned to Popes and King of Italy.
Perched on the hill with the same name, the building area of ​​110,500-square meters is one of the biggest presidential palaces, only surpassed by Turkey.
Construction began in 1573 for the Pope’s summer residence.
It becomes their base as a secular ruler, which is contrary to the Vatican, which is their seats from spiritual strength.
About 30 whales lived there, from Gregory XIII to Pius IX.
Under the French government, Napoleon ordered a renovation to make it a Roman residence, but never set foot there.
The Royal Italia lives there from 1870 to the Republic declaration in 1946, when it became the residence of the Head of State.

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