Is everything okay between Mario Draghi and Matteo Salvini as they let us believe in unison from Palazzo Chigi and via Bellerio after yesterday’s meeting? Not so much, because during the meeting, in addition to various blah blah blah on the world universe, they talked about the Lamorgese case (even if strangely, in the dispatches sent by both Chigi and Bellerio it was decided not to mention it).
During the meeting, in fact, Matteo Salvini did not miss the opportunity to let the premier know that he is “critical and very worried” about how the minister is managing the Interior Ministry. And Mario Draghi for his part did not miss the opportunity to let his interlocutor know that it is not among the tasks of Palazzo Chigi “to intervene to curb the de-legitimization campaigns” which, as Salvini says “in recent weeks have been particularly ferocious against the center-right, in particular against Lega and Fratelli d’Italia ”.
If there is one thing that Mario Draghi just doesn’t want, it is to get in the middle of the quarrels between parties: it would be like sticking your head in a crawl space. Having said that, however, at Palazzo Chigi they are irritated to say the least with Lamorgese: first the bankruptcy management of public order that led to the assault of the CGIL headquarters, then the collapse with the Trieste dockers on free tampons.
Unlike all other citizens, the Interior Ministry has granted Trieste dockers free tampons, thus failing to comply with the law of the State but above all with what was established by Mario Draghi himself who does not want to give in on the matter.
A precedent that risks becoming a boomerang for the government and a vulnus in the Maginot line personally designed by Mario Draghi: “What would happen if in the wake of the dockers also other categories made similar requests? How would it be possible to say no? ”. For this reason, concern rises in Palazzo Chigi in view of the arrival of the super Green Pass, so much so that they decide to convene the unions at full speed. One way to try to keep the probable protests of the workers at bay.