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Topic: Fernando Tambroni


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In the News (Thu 24 Jul 14)

  
  Fernando Tambroni - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Fernando Tambroni Armaroli (December 15, 1882 – Rome February 18, 1963) was an Italian politician of the Christian Democratic Party.
He was Prime Minister of Italy briefly in 1960, and is best remembered for the riots which resulted from the possibility that he might look to the Movimento Sociale Italiano for support against the parliamentary left.
Other popular demonstrations in Reggio Emilia, Roma, Palermo, Catania, Licata saw again violent intervention by the police, causing several deaths: eventually, after grievances coming also by some sectors of Democrazia Cristiana, Tambroni was forced to resign, having been in charge only 116 days.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Fernando_Tambroni   (381 words)

  
 Guardian | Genoa revisited
This time the protest was not against globalisation, but the inclusion of a neo-fascist party, the MSI, in a coalition formed by the Christian Democrat prime minister Fernando Tambroni.
It was only 15 years since the fall of Mussolini and the people of Genoa, a city steeped in anti-fascism, were not prepared to accept Tambroni and, above all, the MSI, who wanted to hold their party congress in the city the next day.
Tambroni and the neo-fascists were toppled and the MSI returned to government only in 1994 - by which time they had changed their name to Alleanza Nazionale -alongside Silvio Berlus coni's Forza Italia.
www.guardian.co.uk /print/0,,4230397-103677,00.html   (893 words)

  
 WORK LESS Institute of Technology: FIELD TRIP!
As a consequence, riots flared up in many cities, especially in Genoa, where young workers fought the police and prevented the Fascists from holding their party congress in a town that was awarded with the gold medal of Resistance.
Tambroni was forced to resign and was replaced by a less reactionary premier.
Since striped T-shirts were in fashion among the youth and all the Genoa rioters happened to wear them, that battle made history as "the revolt of striped T-shirts".
www.worklessparty.org /wlitblog/archives/000728.html   (593 words)

  
 Commanding Heights : Italy Political | on PBS
The new liberalism of the Vatican under Pope John XXIII facilitates a gradual shift to the left.
1960-1962: During a brief premiership, Fernando Tambroni attempts in vain to find a new right-wing coalition by drawing on monarchists and neo-fascists.
He is rapidly succeeded by Christian Democrat Amintore Fanfani, whose move to the left in his coalition government costs him the support of his own party.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/commandingheights/lo/countries/it/it_political.html   (1009 words)

  
 TIME Magazine Archive Article -- Summer Replacement -- May 9, 1960   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-23)
Dour and taciturn, Fernando Tambroni, 58, is a staunch conservative who has been in and out of Christian Democratic governments for seven years, most recently as the Finance Minister whose hardfisted fiscal policies have helped make the lira one of the world's soundest currencies.
On his first try over three weeks ago, Tambroni offered a rightist Cabinet dependent on neo-Fascist votes in the Assembly, but many of his fellow Christian Democrats found such a naked lash-up with the Fascists obnoxious.
Tambroni's Cabinet is still dependent on neo-Fascists in the Assembly, but has pledged to confine itself to housekeeping.
www.time.com /time/archive/printout/0,23657,897454,00.html   (226 words)

  
 Christian Democracy (Italy) Encyclopedia Articles @ Distrusts.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-23)
Basing its electoral majority largely on the Catholic countryside, the party moved over time from its reformist origins to a more conservative role.
A short-lived DC government led by Fernando Tambroni (1960), relying on parliamentary support from the Italian Social Movement, Fascism's ideological heir, was disowned by the party following widespread opposition.
Later in the sixties, the increased political influence of the left-wing factions, led by Amintore Fanfani, moved the party to a center-left strategy based on the coalition with the Socialist Party.
www.distrusts.com /encyclopedia/Christian_Democracy_(Italy)   (862 words)

  
 Italy
Higher rates of employment meant that the low-wage policies that had nurtured the boom had to be abandoned in the face of mounting discontent, and the parties of the left increasingly gained support.
During the brief premiership of Fernando Tambroni in 1960, an attempt was made to find a new right-wing coalition, drawing on monarchists and neo-fascists.
The shift to the left was also facilitated by the new liberalism of the Vatican after the election of Pope John XXIII in 1958, which made cooperation between clerical politicians and the Socialists a practical possibility.
website.lineone.net /~johnbidmead/italy.htm   (5521 words)

  
 (long posting) Guardian archive articles on global piracy, Genoa, and th
After flying overnight from Jamaica to the capital Brasilia, a city of 2m, Mr and Mrs Blair and their travelling party of businessmen were lavishly welcomed by President Fernando Cardoso.
His centre-right coalition is promoting Blairite privatisation in the face of rising debt and corruption charges after a decade where annual inflation has been cut from 1,000% plus to single figures.
Mr Blair and his Brazilian host, President Fernando Henrique Cardoso, later flew to the spectacular Iguazu falls on the Argentine border for a three-way summit with President Fernando de la Rua of Argentina.
wsarch.ucr.edu /wsnmail/2001/msg01116.html   (18513 words)

  
 The Voice of the Turtle
The DC regime was gripped by crisis throughout 1960.
While discussions about party strategy raged, a single-party DC cabinet was appointed in April under Fernando Tambroni, but he resigned immediately when it turned out that because of DC abstentions he reqired the votes of neo-fascist MSI deputies to stay in power.
Tambroni's cabinet was proposed again, but he resigned after 80,000 activists from the left wing of the DC, from the PSI and PCI fought with police outside the MSI conference in Genoa in July, with more violence in Rome and elsewhere.
www.voiceoftheturtle.org /dictionary/dict_a1.php   (3973 words)

  
 09 May History: This Date
Moro took office as secretary of the Christian Democrats during a crisis that threatened to split the party (March 1959).
Although he was the leader of the Dorothean, or centrist, group of the Christian Democrats, he favored forming a coalition with the Socialists and helped bring about the resignation of the conservative Christian Democrat prime minister Fernando Tambroni (July 1960).
When Moro was invited to form his own government in December 1963, he assembled a cabinet that included some Socialists, who were participating in the government for the first time in 16 years.
h42day.0catch.com /history/h4may/h4may09.html   (7746 words)

  
 [Christian Democracy (Italy)] | [All the best Christian Democracy (Italy) resources at ice-skating.wonderingware.com]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-23)
Basing its eIectoraI majority IargeIy on the CathoIic countryside, the party moved over time from its reformist origins to a more conservative roIe.
A short-lived DC government led by Fernando Tambroni (1960), reIying on parliamentary support from the ItaIian SociaI Movement, Fascism's ideoIogicaI heir, was disowned by the party foIIowing widespread opposition.
Iater in the sixties, the increased poIiticaI influence of the left-wing factions, led by Amintore Fanfani, moved the party to a center-left strategy based on the coaIition with the SociaIist Party.
ice-skating.wonderingware.com /.../Christian_Democracy_(Italy)   (1845 words)

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