Inclined plane: L’Espresso on newsstands and online from Sunday 21 November

Mario Draghi at the keyboard of a white piano: on the side the Italian flag and the initials to which the future of the country is linked: PNRR But what the prime minister plays is a “Inclined plane”, warns the cover shout of the new issue of the Espresso. He explains: The NRRR has been presented for months as the solution to all evils, but the projects to spend European funds are blocked. In Makkox’s drawing the instrument, pianist and seat slide down hopelessly, in a whirlwind of flying banknotes, while Draghi continues to sing through gritted teeth that “piano makes the world go down”, it’s his plan to make the world go round – or to do so. collapse, who knows …

It is a government of “perennial emergency”, Massimo Cacciari denounces, while Susanna Turco signs a portrait of Draghi in a salamander version, the mythical animal capable of surviving any fire. And Marco Damilano dedicates his editorial to the road to return to normalcy: only the former banker at the Quirinale will be able to indicate it, when Mattarella’s mandate ends.

Antonio Fraschilla, while Carlo Tecce reveals the exceptions invented to call the trusted men of Brunetta and Colao into the ministries to deal with the “forgotten plan” on which the Draghi government team works. Gianfrancesco Turano explains why the lead man of all the projects is the head of Fs Ferraris, while Vittorio Malagutti points the finger at the weaknesses of Tim, the Italian telephony giant who has languished in French hands for years.

Mauro Biani warns against a malaplant ready to infiltrate the PNRR: the mafia, so difficult to eradicate even from an apparently happy microcosm like Buccinasco, just outside Milan (by Fabrizio Gatti).

As the day against violence against women approaches, Gloria Riva expects, as every year, great speeches and few results. Meanwhile Chiara Sgreccia collects stories of workers harassed by bosses and colleagues, in view of the #lavoromolesto campaign organized by L’Espresso with the CGIL.

In Germany, writes Roberto Brunelli, after the elections Angela Merkel’s fiefdom passed to a 27-year-old socialist. In Tunisia, civil society no longer believes in the revolution (by Alessandra Sciurba). In China, American technology helps the regime to control the Uyghur minority (by Simone Pieranni).

Altan gives one of his women a mockery about the “prolapse of politics”, Makkox invokes the right to be forgotten for Renzi, Michele Serra foresees problems of sex and trade union in Zuckerberg’s Metaverse. And Gigi Riva invites you to meditate on the word of the week: colors.

And L’Espresso closes with Davide Livermore who explains to Sabina Minardi his direction for the next Prima della Scala, while the public, says Francesca De Sanctis, finally returns to the protagonist. Luca Molinari, with two interventions by Erika Antonelli and Elvira Seminara, takes the reader on a journey to the cities of the future, Damilano and Sergio Luzzatto instead return to Guido Rossa, killed in Genoa by the Br. And Michela Murgia closes the newspaper with a praise of the curses biblical that yesterday underlined the difference between executioners and victims, today between indefensible – Salvini, Meloni, Signorini … – and indignant.

Source: L'Espresso – News, inchieste e approfondimenti Espresso by

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