Alessandro Sallusti: Tomorrow Draghi will become Despot of Italy

Summary and Commentary by Br. Alexis Bugnolo

The dire political situation of Italy was put in succinct and stark terms yesterday by the Editor of one of the leading daily newspapers, the LIbero:  Alessandro Sallusti.

Who was quoted in no uncertain terms in his own newspaper:  “Beginning tomorrow, Draghi will give the orders”.

Draghi, an ex-Vice President of the New York investment house, turned bank, Goldman Sachs, which servers as a front for the  Skull and Bones Banks in that city, has been recently criticized by members of parliament for raping the constitutional order regarding the selection of the President of the in-name-only Republic of Italy, by offering positions in the new government to those who support his election as president, and demanding a vote of confirmation on a simply majority or govt. collapses vote, as he has run his dictatorship for the last 12 months.

So great is the disgust and hatred for Draghi, that his home address, as Prime Minister was recently published on Telegram, in an evident move by the opposition to encourage face-to-face confrontation between subjects of the Dicatorship and their “I take my commands from New York” regent.

Alessandro Sallusti sums up the sentiment of the majority of Italians, only 19% of whom would vote for the Draghi government if given the chance, when he says:  “If as of yesterday they used to call Mario Draghi a dictator, by tomorrow he will become a despot.”

And this, because as President of the Republic, with total immunity from prosecution, having selected a government of his co-plotters in the downfall of the Republic, he will be the sole strong man running the country.

Sallusti, with the cynical irony Italians are very prone too, remarked, in regard to what will happen to Italy: “Draghi may be very good for the economy” — which has collapsed at his direction — “but not so good for democracy” — which will be buried definitively with his rise to the Quirinale, the residence of the President.

 

14 thoughts on “Alessandro Sallusti: Tomorrow Draghi will become Despot of Italy”

  1. Personally, being the vile lackey and Berlusconi masonic mouthpiece he is, I wouldn’t listen to one word Alessandro Sallusti utters. Since he became Director of the daily, LiberoQuotidiano, not too long ago, he has cut off the comments sectiona as have nearly all newspapers in the Zionist-run West. A true sign of what these champions of free speech profess!! In any case, Draghi will not become the new Italian President of the Republic, but retain the role of Prime Minister. The question the size of Mt. Etna is; for how long? He has realized that the Italian political class really deep down inside have no true admiration for him. The Italian people despise him even less and with the continuing sky-rocketing prices in goods and services, we just might see a repeat of Piazzale Loreto before long.

  2. It does not make a sense. Everyone who dislikes Draghi should have wanted Draghi elected as a president, a mere synecure.

    1. Quite the contrary. No govt. can form without the President’s consent, and the President alone commands the armed forces, in particular during martial law, which he can declare.

  3. I endorse Giuseppe’s view about Mr. Alessandro Sallusti, a famous Italian journalist: he is following the mainstream narrative.

  4. Please Brother Alexis, when you have time amend the last two paragraphs of your article because they misrepresent Mr. Sallusti’s opinion, as reported in that “LIBERO” article, as given in the mentioned TV interview.

    “And this, because as President of the Republic, with total immunity from prosecution, having selected a government of his co-plotters in the downfall of the Republic, he [Draghi] will be the sole strong man running the country.

    Sallusti, with the cynical irony Italians are very prone too, remarked, in regard to what will happen to Italy: “Draghi may be very good for the economy” — which has collapsed at his direction — “but not so good for democracy” — which will be buried definitively with his rise to the Quirinale, the residence of the President.”

    The TV show was about the election of Mr. Sergio Mattarella for a second term as President of the Italian Republic and what is going to happen now in Italian politics :
    when Mr. Sallusti commented the events, obviously he knew that now Mr. Mattarella is (again) the Italian President, not Mr. Draghi.

    With Mattarella still holding the presidential office from the Quirinale former papal palace, Sallusti believes that Draghi will stay stronger in his top executive office, that is President of the Council of Ministers.

    According to Italian political tradition, when an Italian
    President begins his/her new term, the current Italian “Premier” resigns.
    So Draghi will very soon resign (nominally) his premiership in Mattarella’s hands.
    Almost everybody in Italy now believe that Draghi will be asked by Mattarella to be again the Italian Presidente del Consiglio (that is the Premier). In that case it is likely that a new cabinet will be formed by Draghi.

    Sallusti believe that Draghi will be politically stronger and even more despotic ruling Italy from Palazzo Chigi [keegee] by his remodeled cabinet.

    Sallusti didn’t say that Draghi will rise to the Quirinale.
    For now, Draghi in not going to enjoy the almost full legal immunity of the Presidential office.

    May be the dire political short term outcome will be according to Sallusti’s prediction, but my personal opinion is that Mario Draghi’s own political power is weaker now. At the same time Draghi may become a more despotic ruler of Italy if his Globalist masters tell Mattarella to keep Draghi at Palazzo Chigi and assign such a mission to him.

    1. You have misread the article, since I never said that Sallusti said that he thought Draghi would be President, nor that he made his comments in regard to Draghi being President. The final sentence of the article above is my own opinion, not that of Sallusti. That is why my article is entitled, Summary and Commentary.

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