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Francesco Raniolo

This chapter deals with the political crisis of the Italian center-right that started with the fall of the Berlusconi IV government and the 2013 general elections. In 2015, the struggle for leadership of the center-right took place between Matteo Salvini and Silvio Berlusconi, resulting in the reversal of the balance of power between Forza Italia and the Lega Nord. Based on election results and some electoral surveys, Lega Nord seems to have become the third party at the national level and, through a process of radicalization, also the party of the new Italian right. From an organizational point of view, Salvini’s leadership can be defined as a personalized and postmodern media leadership. The systemic risks of this scenario are the absence of a center-right party that can compete with the Partito Democratico led by Matteo Renzi, the growing fragmentation of the center-right, and the conflict between moderate and radical tendencies. All these factors challenge the return to an alternating democracy.

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Everyday Suffering and the Abstract Time-Reckoning of Law

Reflections on the Allocation of Responsibility for an Asbestos Disaster in Italy

David Loher

lively debate among the Italian public and was heavily criticised. Even former Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi expressed his discontent with the judgement in a radio interview: ‘Either it is not a crime … or it is one, but it is time-barred. And then

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Leading through a Decade of Crisis—Not Bad, After All

Germany’s Leadership Demand and Followership Inclusion, 2008-2018

Valerio Alfonso Bruno and Giacomo Finzi

-July 2018) On 4 March 2018, the Italian legislative election saw a dramatic defeat for the mainstream political parties of the center right (Forza Italia, led by Silvio Berlusconi) and center left (Partito Democratico, Democratic Party, led by Matteo Renzi

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Fascism as a style of life

Community life and violence in a neofascist movement in Italy

Maddalena Gretel Cammelli

, politicians and the media were united in describing a “racist act” committed by a “crazy man” who was framed as completely outside of mainstream society. CasaPound’s leader, Iannone, declared that Casseri was nothing more than a crazy man, and Matteo Renzi, at