Wednesday, 31 December 2014

Se Giorgio Napolitano è un discendente dei Savoia, specificatamente dell'ultimo Re, è vissuto illegalmente (fino al 10 novembre 2002) in Italia. Siccome tutti sapevano e sanno, nel Palazzo, idem all'estero, chi lo ha coperto e lo copre, e perché?


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Se Giorgio Napolitano è un discendente dei Savoia, specificatamente dell'ultimo Re, è vissuto illegalmente (fino al 10 novembre 2002) in Italia. Siccome tutti sapevano e sanno, nel Palazzo, idem all'estero, chi lo ha coperto e lo copre, e perché?


COSTITUZIONE

XIII Disposizione

I membri e i discendenti di Casa Savoia non sono elettori e non possono ricoprire uffici pubblici ne' cariche elettive.
Agli ex re di Casa Savoia, alle loro consorti e ai loro discendenti maschi sono vietati l'ingresso e il soggiorno nel territorio nazionale.
I beni, esistenti nel territorio nazionale, degli ex re di Casa Savoia, delle loro consorti e dei loro discendenti maschi, sono avocati allo Stato. I trasferimenti e le costituzioni di diritti reali sui beni stessi, che siano avvenuti dopo il 2 giugno 1946, sono nulli.


Napolitano è figlio del Re Umberto II



Pochi lo sanno, anzi in Italia sono in molti ma tacciono, ma quando la gente scherzando allude al fatto che il Presidente Napolitano sembra il figlio di Re Umberto II tanto ne è il sosia, sbaglia.Nel senso che Napolitano non sembra, E' il figlio naturale del nostro ultimo Re. Sua madre contessa di Napoli (titolo che da buon comunista ha sempre accuratamente nascosto come Berlinguer faceva con il suo titolo di marchese ) era una delle dame di compagnia della regina Maria Josè che a volte, esasperata dalla folla di amanti del Re (in genere donne ) gli piazzava rappresaglie gigantesche e se ne andava (notoriamente innamorandosi forse una sola volta: di Indro Montanelli che da grandissimo signore si è sempre rifiutato anche solo di discutere l'argomento ) In una di queste prolungatissime assenze la dama di compagnia di Maria Josè lo divenne anche del Re, al punto che ne nacque il prestigioso pargolo. Questo accadimento,confermatomi in una intervista registrata che ancora conservo da uno dei comunisti più informati e anche per bene che abbia mai consciuto Ciro Soglia (grande giornalista,grande partigiano ) costò l'elezione a segretario del PCI al nostro attuale Presidente. Quando Betlinguer morì all'improvviso anche un focomelico avrebbe capito che il PCI disponeva di due sofisticati colti rassicuranti fuoriclasse per scalare fin da allora le paure della borghesia: l'ex sindaco di Bologna Renato Zangheri e il nostro attuale primo cittadino. Invece si suicidarono eleggendo l'ultima raffica di Stalin all'interno del PCI : Natta, pedante, tardoleninista, gufaceo, impresentabile. Come fu possibile? E' molto semplice. L'ex sindaco di Bologna aveva da tempo una incredibile storia segreta (preberlusconiana osiamo dire ) con la nobile moglie di uno dei più rampanti industriali italiani, Napolitano era il figlio genetico del Re. Due giganteschi scheletri nell'armadio che il partito temeva sarebbero saltati fuori se la stampa internazionale avesse iniziato a scavare a fondo nelle loro vite come scontato se eletti segretario. Quindi elessero la continuità perbenista , una continuità ideologicamente già incartapecorita, quasi commoventemente grottesca, come nel caso di Natta. Un errore di valutazione che ritardò forse di vent'anni la loro trasformazione in forza governativa. 

Tuesday, 15 April 2014

Sindacalisti ladroni...


Ugl, sui conti del segretario generale 500mila euro sottratti al sindacato
Il pm contesta a Giovanni Centrella e alla moglie i reati di associazione a delinquere e appropriazione indebita aggravata. Bocche cucite nella sede romana di via Margutta (video)


By Daisy Luther

By Joey Espinoza


By Marco Torres


By Morgan Potts


FlashBack






This week on nybooks.com: In Review's April 24 issue, Jeff Madrick debunks the myth that only the private sector can innovate, Robert Winter reviews Alan Rusbridger’s memoir of learning to play a Chopin ballade, and Oliver Sacks considers the mental life of plants and worms. Plus blog posts by David Bromwich on Lincoln’s ambition, Daniel Wilkinson on the crackdown in Venezuela, and Seth Colter Walls on composer Anthony Braxton. And in a preview from the May 8 issue of the ReviewPaul Krugman praises a book that will change the way we talk about wealth and inequality.

Jeff Madrick
A new book makes a forceful case for the value and competence of government itself, and for its ability to do what the private sector simply cannot.
 
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Robert Winter
Musical amateurs offer a litany of reasons for their engagement: learning to problem-solve, to collaborate, to listen, to weave together disparate ideas. No one has delved into the process so enticingly as Alan Rusbridger.
 
Oliver Sacks
Plants know what to do, and they “remember.” But without neurons, plants do not learn in the same way that animals do; instead they rely on a vast arsenal of different chemicals and what Darwin termed “devices.”
 
 
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David Bromwich
“I think nothing equals Macbeth,” wrote Lincoln. He was deeply touched by the portrait of a politician who had committed great wrongs. He was not equally moved by Hamlet, a hero who reproached himself for doing too little.
 
Daniel Wilkinson
Jailing political opponents, controlling the high court, intimidating judges, beating protesters, abusing detainees, tolerating violent pro-government gangs, shutting down TV channels, censoring journalists: the damage the Venezuelan government is doing to the country’s democracy.
 
Seth Colter Walls
The MacArthur Award-winning saxophonist and composer Anthony Braxton has for years been a leading proponent of merging avant-garde jazz with contemporary art music. The latest work in what he calls his “opera complex” will have its premiere this month in Brooklyn.
 
Paul Krugman
Thomas Piketty’s magnificent, sweeping meditation on inequality, Capital in the Twenty-First Century, is a book that will change both the way we think about society and the way we do economics.
SPIEGEL ONLINEINTERNATIONAL NEWSLETTER 

Compiled on April 15, 2014, 06:14 PM CET

'WE WILL SHOOT BACK'

All Eyes on Russia as Ukraine Begins Offensive in East

Many in the West believe that Russia is behind the separatist movement in eastern Ukraine. Kiev on Tuesday launched an offensive to retake control of the region, but the biggest question still looms: Will Russia invade?

EUROPE'S AFRICAN REFUGEE CRISIS

Is the Boat Really Full?

Since Italy began rescuing Africans from the Mediterranean after the last major tragedy in October, the number of refugees coming to Europe has risen dramatically. Fears of economic immigrants could become a top issue in Europe's spring election.

 
 
How Secure Do You Feel?
And what are you doing about it? We want to know about your IT security strategy. Take our two-question survey to let us know. 
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Slashback -- The Best of Slashdot
Get a weekly roundup of the most-discussed stories from Slashdot delivered to your inbox. It is your one-stop shop for a recap of the top News for Nerds from the week. 
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