Fidest – Agenzia giornalistica/press agency

Quotidiano di informazione – Anno 32 n° 255

Posts Tagged ‘america’

U.S.A.: The new nationalism

Posted by fidest press agency su lunedì, 21 novembre 2016

the-new-nationalismWHEN Donald Trump vowed to “Make America Great Again!” he was echoing the campaign of Ronald Reagan in 1980. Back then voters sought renewal after the failures of the Carter presidency. This month they elected Mr Trump because he, too, promised them a “historic once-in-a-lifetime” change. But there is a difference. On the eve of the vote, Reagan described America as a shining “city on a hill”. Listing all that America could contribute to keep the world safe, he dreamed of a country that “is not turned inward, but outward—toward others”. Mr Trump, by contrast, has sworn to put America First. Demanding respect from a freeloading world that takes leaders in Washington for fools, he says he will “no longer surrender this country or its people to the false song of globalism”. Reagan’s America was optimistic: Mr Trump’s is angry.
Welcome to the new nationalism. For the first time since the second world war, the great and rising powers are simultaneously in thrall to various sorts of chauvinism. Like Mr Trump, leaders of countries such as Russia, China and Turkey embrace a pessimistic view that foreign affairs are often a zero-sum game in which global interests compete with national ones. It is a big change that makes for a more dangerous world. Nationalism is a slippery concept, which is why politicians find it so easy to manipulate. At its best, it unites the country around common values to accomplish things that people could never manage alone. This “civic nationalism” is conciliatory and forward-looking—the nationalism of the Peace Corps, say, or Canada’s inclusive patriotism or German support for the home team as hosts of the 2006 World Cup. Civic nationalism appeals to universal values, such as freedom and equality. It contrasts with “ethnic nationalism”, which is zero-sum, aggressive and nostalgic and which draws on race or history to set the nation apart. In its darkest hour in the first half of the 20th century ethnic nationalism led to war.Mr Trump’s populism is a blow to civic nationalism (see article). Nobody could doubt the patriotism of his post-war predecessors, yet every one of them endorsed America’s universal values and promoted them abroad. Even if a sense of exceptionalism stopped presidents signing up to outfits like the International Criminal Court (ICC) and the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS), America has supported the rules-based order. By backing global institutions that staved off a dog-eat-dog world, the United States has made itself and the world safer and more prosperous.
Mr Trump threatens to weaken that commitment even as ethnic nationalism is strengthening elsewhere. In Russia Vladimir Putin has shunned cosmopolitan liberal values for a distinctly Russian mix of Slavic tradition and Orthodox Christianity. In Turkey Recep Tayyip Erdogan has turned away from the European Union and from peace talks with the Kurdish minority, in favour of a strident, Islamic nationalism that is quick to detect insults and threats from abroad. In India Narendra Modi remains outward-looking and modernising, but he has ties to radical ethnic-nationalist Hindu groups that preach chauvinism and intolerance.Meanwhile, Chinese nationalism has become so angry and vengeful that the party struggles to control it. True, the country depends upon open markets, embraces some global institutions and wants to be close to America (see Banyan). But from the 1990s onwards schoolchildren have received a daily dose of “patriotic” education setting out the mission to erase a century of humiliating occupation. And, to count as properly Chinese you have in practice to belong to the Han people: everyone else is a second-class citizen (see Briefing).
Even as ethnic nationalism has prospered, the world’s greatest experiment in “post-nationalism” has foundered. The architects of what was to become the EU believed that nationalism, which had dragged Europe into two ruinous world wars, would wither and die. The EU would transcend national rivalries with a series of nested identities in which you could be Catholic, Alsatian, French and European all at once.
However, in large parts of the EU this never happened. The British have voted to leave and in former communist countries, such as Poland and Hungary, power has passed to xenophobic ultranationalists. There is even a small but growing threat that France might quit—and so destroy—the EU.The last time America turned inward was after the first world war and the consequences were calamitous. You do not have to foresee anything so dire to fear Mr Trump’s new nationalism today. At home it tends to produce intolerance and to feed doubts about the virtue and loyalties of minorities. It is no accident that allegations of anti-Semitism have infected the bloodstream of American politics for the first time in decades.Abroad, as other countries take their cue from a more inward-looking United States, regional and global problems will become harder to solve. The ICC’s annual assembly this week was overshadowed by the departure of three African countries. China’s territorial claims in the South China Sea are incompatible with UNCLOS. If Mr Trump enacts even a fraction of his mercantilist rhetoric, he risks neutering the World Trade Organisation. If he thinks that America’s allies are failing to pay for the security they receive, he has threatened to walk away from them. The result—especially for small countries that today are protected by global rules—will be a harsher and more unstable world.
Mr Trump needs to realise that his policies will unfold in the context of other countries’ jealous nationalism. Disengaging will not cut America off from the world so much as leave it vulnerable to the turmoil and strife that the new nationalism engenders. As global politics is poisoned, America will be impoverished and its own anger will grow, which risks trapping Mr Trump in a vicious circle of reprisals and hostility. It is not too late for him to abandon his dark vision. For the sake of his country and the world he urgently needs to reclaim the enlightened patriotism of the presidents who went before him. (photo the new nationalism font: The Economist)

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Laureati Unicam in geologia dall’America e dalla Cina

Posted by fidest press agency su martedì, 15 novembre 2016

laureati-camerinoCamerino Il corso di laurea magistrale in “Geoenvironmental resources and risks”, tenuto interamente in lingua inglese, attira studenti internazionali da tutto il mondo. Nella giornata di venerdì 11 novembre, infatti, Alan Pitts proveniente dalla North Carolina (USA) e Ababekri Adudurahman dello Xinjiang (Rep. Popolare Cinese), hanno discusso la loro tesi di laurea davanti alla commissione composta dai docenti di Geologia. Alan Pitts ha svolto una tesi in Sedimentologia sotto la supervisione del prof. Claudio Di Celma, mentre Ababekri Adudurahman ha presentato il suo lavoro di tesi effettuato sotto la supervisione del prof. Michael Carroll e dei docenti tedeschi prof. Stuart Gilder e dr. Werner Ertel-Ingrish.Ababekri Adudurahman ha infatti partecipato al programma per il conseguimento del doppio titolo di laurea, riconosciuto sia in Italia che in Germania, grazie all’accordo internazionale attivo tra UNICAM e l’Università di Monaco di Baviera Ludwig Maximilians Universitaet (LMU). Ababekri, oltre ai corsi in Unicam, ha seguito dei corsi a Monaco e svolto lì il lavoro sperimentale in laboratorio per la tesi. Continuerà invece l’esperienza in UNICAM per Alan Pitts che rimarrà a Camerino, dove è stato accettato per il dottorato di ricerca in Scienze della Terra. (foto: laureati camerino)

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As America decides, The Economist informs

Posted by fidest press agency su lunedì, 7 novembre 2016

hillary-trump.gifAs a tumultuous presidential election draws to a close, the American people have a choice to make. Whichever candidate they select, the decisions taken in the Oval Office will have an impact far beyond the country.Hillary Clinton has ideas The Economist disagrees with. But we also believe that she is the right choice in this contest and would merit consideration even against a more appealing Republican rival than Donald Trump.But what do you think? Before America votes, make sure you get the facts on the contenders vying for one of the world’s most powerful jobs. Explore our free article hub on Election 2016. Here you’ll find The Economist’s analysis of the candidates, their policies and what to expect from America’s 45th president. Click on the image below to read now or subscribe to get full access to The Economist as the results of the election unfold. (font: the economist)

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The Upside of Inequality–new book by Ed Conard

Posted by fidest press agency su domenica, 4 settembre 2016

New York, NY: While growing income inequality is a real phenomenon, a misdiagnosis of its causes and consequences leads to policies that slow growth and ultimately weaken America. Ignoring the true sources of rising inequality—namely trade, trade deficits, and immigration, in an economy constrained by properly trained talent and its capacity to take entrepreneurial risk—and blaming high-wage earners creates a dangerous feedback loop. Raising taxes on their success reduces risk-taking and innovation, which in turn slows growth and reduces middle class wages, and consequently increases the demand for redistribution—a recipe for stagnant growth.
Edward Conard’s new book THE UPSIDE OF INEQUALITY: How Good Intentions Undermine the Middle Class (Portfolio; 9/13/16) explains why government intervention to mitigate inequality ultimately hurts the middle and working classes. Conard delivers a robust defense of capitalism and dismantles today’s most popular myths about income inequality and the economy:
the upside of inequalityThe myth that the rich get richer by making the poor poorer: No other high-wage economy has done more to help the world’s poor than the U.S. economy. Regardless, advocates of redistribution press on. Rising income inequality is actually the by-product of an economy that has deployed its talent and wealth more effectively than that of other economies—and not from the rich stealing from the middle and working classes.
The myth that incentives don’t matter: In an innovation-driven economy, there are large and compounding costs to dulling incentives for entrepreneurial risk-taking. As payoffs for success have risen, entrepreneurial risk-taking has accelerated U.S. growth relative to other high-wage economies with more equally distributed incomes. Because of this growth, today, median U.S. household incomes are 15 to 30 percent higher than Germany, France, and Japan.
The myth that mobility has declined: If the success of America’s 1 percent comes at the expense of the middle and working classes, we should see mobility declining. Yet, even with significant immigration, there is little evidence that mobility has declined or that mobility in Scandinavia, the supposed paradise of redistribution, is better than in the United States.
The myth that technology hollows out the middle class: While it’s true the economy has created jobs for 13 million lesser-skilled Hispanic immigrants, the distribution of middle incomes is virtually unchanged but for an upward shift in incomes. THE UPSIDE OF INEQUALITY shows that since the financial crisis, accusations that crony capitalism and the success of the 1 percent slow middle and working-class income growth have only grown louder. Since the financial crisis, the incomes of the very top of the 1 percent have soared, and the growth of middle-class and working-class incomes has remained slow. Many insist that this gap has grown because the wealthy are rigging a zero-sum game to take what rightly belongs to others. Conard addresses these accusations head-on and explains how income redistribution is what hurts the middle and working class.
The growth of the U.S. economy has accelerated relative to other high-wage economies with more equally distributed incomes—the opposite of what one would expect if cronyism had increased enough to account for rising income inequality. Since 1980, U.S. employment has grown twice as fast as Germany and France. Their growth would have been even slower without the disproportionate benefit of American-made innovation. This growth has created a home for 40 million foreign-born adults, their 20 million native-born adult children, and their 20 million children. Despite this enormous influx, median U.S. household incomes are 15 to 30% higher than Germany, France, and Japan, and have grown as fast as, or faster than, other high-wage economies since 1993.
Conard lays out a blueprint for increasing middle-and working-class wages in an economy with a near unlimited supply of lesser-skilled workers and where properly trained talent fuels growth by increasing the economy’s capacity for risk. He calls for America to better train its own talent and to recruit talent aggressively from the rest of the world. He recommends cultivating a climate where business and high-tech entrepreneurial risk-taking thrives rather than where success is undercut and taxed at every turn. Conard proposes changes that reduce the inherent instability of banking rather than simply imposing a litany of regulations that leave risk-averse savings sitting unused. In that environment, America’s institutional capabilities to take risks would compound and grow at a faster rate.
What is the upside of inequality? In the long run, faster grower, more jobs, and greater prosperity for everyone.
Edward Conard is the author of the Top 10 New York Times bestseller, Unintended Consequences: Why Everything You’ve Been Told About the Economy is Wrong (2012). He is a visiting scholar at the American Enterprise Institute. Previously, he was a founding partner of Bain Capital, where he worked closely with his friend and colleague, former presidential candidate Mitt Romney. He has made over 100 television appearances in which he has debated leading economists including Paul Krugman, Joseph Stiglitz, Alan Kruger, Austan Goolsbee, and Jared Bernstein; journalists including Jon Stewart, Fareed Zakaria, Chris Hayes, and Andrew Ross Sorkin; and politicians such as Barney Frank, Howard Dean, and Eliot Spitzer. (photo: the upside of inequality)

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The right of every American to have a voice at the ballot box is fundamental to our democracy

Posted by fidest press agency su martedì, 9 agosto 2016

But, before President Lyndon B. Johnson signed the Voting Rights Act into law 51 years ago today, practices such as literacy tests, poll taxes, and threats of physical violence were commonly used to disenfranchise minority voters in states all over the country.
In the decades since President Johnson’s actions, which were brought on by the tireless advocacy of thousands of freedom fighters like congresso stati uniti, Jr., John Lewis, and so many others who stood up for what was right, our country has taken many steps forward. And until the Supreme Court gutted the VRA in 2013, the concept of making our voting process more accessible and inclusive was considered a bipartisan effort — supported by Democratic and Republican presidents all the way up to President George W. Bush.
But now (as we’ve seen in states like Ohio, Kansas, North Carolina, and Wisconsin), today’s Republican Party has become more vested in making it harder to vote than they should be in protecting that right.Whether it’s by cutting early vote hours, getting rid of same-day registration, or requiring photo ID cards to vote, Republican-led statehouses have used the Supreme Court’s decision as justification to rush through these sorts of laws — sometimes in the dead of night — which disproportionately impact women, communities of color, working families, students, veterans, and the elderly. In recent weeks, state and federal courts have begun to catch on to the Republicans’ ultimate plan — to make it more difficult for Americans to vote — and in many cases have ruled these state voting restrictions unconstitutional. But the simple truth is that these ridiculously discriminatory laws should never have been on the books in the first place.

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Statement from SEIU’s Henry on police shootings

Posted by fidest press agency su venerdì, 8 luglio 2016

washingtonWASHINGTON In response to police shootings in Louisiana and Minnesota, SEIU International President Mary Kay Henry issued the following statement:“I am shocked and dismayed by the police shootings that have taken the lives of Black men in Louisiana and Minnesota over the past two days.“SEIU members’ thoughts and prayers are with the families of Alton Sterling and Philando Castile, and our members in Louisiana and Minnesota are joining in the local responses in Baton Rouge and the Twin Cities.“But we know thoughts, prayers and protests are no longer enough. We need to hear that Black Lives Matter, not just from protesters but from our elected officials, and together we must take action to end structural racism in America.“The use of excessive force by police officers against Black people is a national problem that must be addressed by our nation’s leaders. America won’t succeed if we don’t prioritize dismantling structural racism and ending anti-Black racism.“It is important that we take care of one another during this difficult time. The psychological trauma of the continuous attacks on Black people affects our emotional and physical well-being, individually and collectively. When we see our brothers and sisters attacked, our own sense of safety and security is also attacked. “May everyone involved in these tragedies find justice and peace.”

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Columbus Day celebra il forte legame tra l’Italia e l’America, oggi unite nella difesa della libertà e della democrazia

Posted by fidest press agency su martedì, 13 ottobre 2015

New YorkNew York. L’on. Nissoli, ha partecipato, nella giornata di sabato all’avvio delle celebrazioni per il Columbus Day, mentre nella giornata di oggi parteciperà alla Santa Messa in Saint Patrick ed alla Parata per le vie di New York.
“Il Columbus Day è l’occasione per onorare l’eredità culturale italo-americana ed il contributo che i tanti italiani che vivono in Usa hanno dato alla costruzione dell’America sotto ogni punto di vista”. Lo ha dichiarato l’On. Fucsia FitzGerald Nissoli partecipando alle celebrazioni indette a New York per il Columbus Day.
“La scoperta dell’America da parte di Colombo – ha proseguito la Deputata eletta in Nord e Centro America – ha segnato una svolta epocale nella storia dell’umanità, un giorno che viene celebrato principalmente con Columbus Day Parade, con una folla di persone che partecipa con bande, carri e marines. Un momento che attrae circa un milione di visitatori e che deve essere anche l’occasione per far valere quei valori di democrazia e libertà che ci accomunano, e che bisogna continuare a difendere insieme tenendo alta la guardia contro ogni forma di oppressione della persona”. “Il Columbus Day testimonia – ha concluso l’on. Fitzgerald Nissoli – il legame indissolubile tra l’Italia e la terra d’America, un legame che si manifesta nella presenza dei tanti italiani che vivono e lavorano in Usa e nella cultura, foriera di civiltà, che essi ancora esprimono in ogni contesto”.

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“Quando i Romani andavano in America”

Posted by fidest press agency su martedì, 15 settembre 2015

scoprire roma1Roma mercoledì 16 settembre, alle ore 18.30, a Roma, al Circolo del Ministero degli Affari Esteri (Lungotevere Acqua Acetosa, 42) sarà presentato il volume “Quando i Romani andavano in America” di Elio Cadelo, pubblicato da Palombi Editori. Introdurrà l’ambasciatore Umberto Vattani. Interverranno:Giovanni Bignami, presidente Istituto Nazionale di Astrofisica, Franco Salvatori, presidente emerito Società Geografica Italiana, Maria Longhena, archeologa americanista e saggista, Fabrizio Pesando, docente di Archeologia della Magna Grecia e Antichità pompeiane ed ercolanesi, presso l’Università degli Studi “L’Orientale” di Napoli.La provenienza di molte delle nostre raffinatezze agro-alimentari che orgogliosamente esibiremo all’Expo di Milano, e che sono alla base della moderna cucina italiana, viene da molto lontano: tante nostre tradizionali coltivazioni furono importate dagli antichi Romani, che trasformarono l’Italia da una terra povera e boscosa nel giardino d’Europa.Lo si scopre nell’ultima edizione del libro di Elio Cadelo, “Quando i Romani andavano in America – Conoscenze scientifiche e scoperte geografiche degli antichi navigatori” (Palombi editori), in libreria da giugno. La Prefazione è di Giovanni Bignami, Presidente dell’Istituto Nazionale di Astrofisica.Frutti quali i limoni, le pesche e le arance furono trapiantati dalla Cina, l’albicocca dall’Asia centrale, le ciliegie dal Mar Nero, le mandorle dalla Mongolia, la noce, la nocciola e la castagna dall’Asia Minore. E si potrebbe continuare a lungo. Ed è documentata anche la presenza del girasole come di altre piante di provenienza centro e sud-americana.I Romani importarono queste produzioni agricole in Italia da territori lontani, conquistati o anche solo esplorati, e allestirono così il più rigoglioso giardino dell’Occidente. Quando Roma diventò la superpotenza del Mediterraneo, le sue navi raggiunsero ogni angolo del mondo, anche l’America, da dove portarono indietro gli ananas e la mela di zucchero che troneggiano ben visibili sulle tavole imbandite affrescate a Pompei e in mosaici, statue e bassorilievi romani. Furono così i contadini dell’antica Roma a inventare l’agricoltura moderna e a differenziare ed acclimatare un incredibile numero di piante alimentari e ornamentali, come i cipressi, originari dell’estremo oriente. Sul piano militare e commerciale, i Romani furono soprattutto una grande potenza navale, tanto che costruirono navi commerciali e militari foderate di piombo, attrezzate proprio per la navigazione trans-oceanica. Le loro flotte giunsero fino all’Oceano Pacifico ed attraversarono l’Atlantico per attraccare in America.
Elio Cadelo, per la prima volta, grazie a ricerche di paleo-botanica e paleo-astronomia, alle nuove scoperte archeologiche e ad una attenta rilettura dei testi di Plinio, Plutarco, Virgilio, Sallustio, Diodoro Siculo e molti altri autori greci e latini, dimostra che tra le due sponde dell’Atlantico ci furono contatti e scambi, con numerose prove archeologiche e letterarie portate dalla nuova edizione del libro.
Elio Cadelo,Giornalista, divulgatore scientifico, per anni è stato la voce della scienza di RadioRai. Ha lavorato al Corriere della sera, al Mattino, è stato collaboratore di Panorama, Scienza Duemila, Epoca. Autore e coautore di numerose pubblicazioni quali: Un rito, un diavolo, due culture (Storia e Medicina Popolare); ha curato per Marsilio Idea di Natura, 13 scienziati a confronto, ha pubblicato Perché gli OGM (Palombi), con Luciano Pellicani Contro la Modernità – Le radici della cultura antiscientifica in Italia (Rubbettino). Premio ENEA 1999 per la divulgazione scientifica, è stato membro del Gruppo di lavoro sulla Informazione e Comunicazione in Biotecnologia del Comitato Nazionale per la Biosicurezza e le Biotecnologie della Presidenza del Consiglio.
Giovanni F. Bignami Presidente dell’Istituto Nazionale di Astrofisica, scopritore delle prime sorgenti gamma del cielo, ha proposto il metodo, ora seguito in tutto il mondo, per la loro interpretazione è stato direttore scientifico della Agenzia Spaziale Italiana, direttore del Centre d’Etude Spatiale des Rayonnements del CNRS/Université de Toulouse (2003-2006), presidente del comitato scientifico dell’ESA. È membro della International Astronautics Academy, dell’Accademia Europea e dell’ Accademia dei Lincei.

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The anti-trafficking network COATNET will meet in Madrid next week to discuss trafficking for labour exploitation and domestic servitude

Posted by fidest press agency su venerdì, 17 gennaio 2014

caritasCOATNET comprises 37 Christian organisations – many of which are Caritas member organisations – and works on advocacy, awareness raising and international cooperation to help people who are trafficked and promote legal instruments to counteract and prevent trafficking.Najla Chahda, director of the Caritas Lebanon Migrant Centre, says, “Forced labour and trafficking are very closely linked and have at their roots social injustice. People working dirty, dangerous and demanding jobs belong to the most vulnerable segments of the population and are often migrants. It is essential to address labour exploitation as a whole while fighting against trafficking.”
The International Labour Organization (ILO) says almost 21 million people globally are victims of forced labour. The sectors where they’re most at risk are domestic work, agriculture, construction, manufacturing and entertainment.
Speaking to ambassadors at the Vatican in 2013, Pope Francis said, “Human trafficking is a crime against humanity. We must join forces to free the victims and stop this increasingly aggressive crime which threatens, in addition to individuals, the founding values of society as well as international security and justice, and the economy, family structure and social life itself.”Caritas Internationalis facilitates and supports the work of COATNET. The Madrid meeting will discuss issues such as the legal accompaniment of trafficking cases for domestic servitude, instruments to combat labour exploitation and advocating for the ratification of the domestic workers’ convention from a migrant’s perspective.The network has members in Europe, Asia, Middle East, North America and Africa and runs the website ( with the list of hotlines and contact information of its members.

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L’altra America

Posted by fidest press agency su martedì, 12 ottobre 2010

Mentre in questo Occidente cerca di affacciarsi l’altra America che vuole sancire le distanze con le precedenti amministrazioni Bush, l’Italia del governo Berlusconi aspira ad armare gli aerei inviati in Afghanistan, con bombe, per acuire le tensioni e lasciar precipitare una situazione che già, così com’è non sanno tenere sotto controllo. Il ministro La Russa  ha lanciato l’esca alle grandi industrie delle armi di distruzione di massa, per armare gli aerei e partecipare alla strage collettiva. E’ chiaro che ogni forma di ritorsione da parte di quanti dovessero venire colpiti, sarà identificata come “azione terroristica. L’Italia si allontana dall’Occidente per cercare sostegno lì dove è possibile stabilire relazioni d’affari  che interessano il presidente del consiglio a titolo esclusivamente personale. Con l’elezione di Obama il mondo ha sperato nella nuova America, pur con le grandi difficoltà che sta incontrando da parte delle grandi lobby delle armi e del petrolio. E’ l’altra America dalla quale l’Italia si sta allontanando….
•    l’altra America che vuol far dimenticare Guantanamo e Abu Ghraib;
•    l’altra America che smentisce le menzogne con le quali il popolo americano fu convinto della necessità di scatenare una guerra preventiva nell’area mediorientale;
•    l’altra America che prende le distanze da questa malaugurata stagione della dinastia Bush, che ancora esige un contributo di sangue per nascondere le proprie nefandezze;
•    l’altra America che dovrà risolvere il debito pubblico che minaccia di riproporre il 1929;
•    l’altra America che non cerca vassalli in Europa, ma partner, infatti dal Tour di Obama l’Italia venne  esclusa e, quindi, mortificata.
Risibile il tentativo di reinserimento nel panorama politico internazionale, dopo che è stato scacciato da quello occidentale, che sta tentando il cavaliere Berlusconi, con le pantomime con Gheddafi e gli appuntamenti con Putin, i soli che gli danno credito, forse perché coinvolti in interessi personali.  Un’arrampicata sugli specchi come ultimo tentativo di ripresa, dopo di che si dedicherà ad illudere i paesi in via di sviluppo, stante che i paesi sviluppati hanno, fin troppo bene, capito lo spessore politico, imprenditoriale e umano del personaggio, peraltro così ben descritto dal Press Kit della Casa Bianca, ultimo dono dell’amico Bush, nel quale il cavaliere veniva identificato come un guitto da pochi soldi. (Rosario Amico Roxas)

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