President Sergio Mattarella met with Draghi at the Quirin Palace in Rome and tasked him with exploring the possibilities of forming a government.
The 73-year-old Draghi, who is not affiliated with any party and has extensive experience in running the Italian state, was summoned after the collapse of the previous government and all its attempts to get back on its feet failed.
– I’ll turn around To Parliament, the declared will of the people, with the utmost respect, says Mario Draghi in his first statement, according to international and Italian media.
Fighting the epidemic, implementing vaccination efforts, providing solutions to people’s daily problems and starting the country again, these are the challenges we face.
More than 89,000 people have died in Italy after contracting the Coronavirus. The country was previously one of the largest central government debt in the European Union and has plunged into a deeper recession as a result of the pandemic.
The new government needs to present a plan to Brussels before April to participate in the union’s main aid package. Giuseppe Conte, who had been temporarily as prime minister until a new government was formed, failed to keep his alliance together when he outlined his support plan.
At the top of Mario Draghi’s biography These are the years of the European Central Bank presidency (2011-2019), when many considered that it saved the euro countries from complete collapse during the financial crisis.
Conte’s government consisted of the Five Star Movement, the Democratic Party, Living Italy, and the Left Free and Equal Group. The crisis erupted when Living Italy, led by former Prime Minister Matteo Renzi, withdrew from the cooperation and took with it its parliamentary foundation.
Mario Draghi is like Giuseppe Conte, a technocrat in context – an experimental and politically colorless host. In Italy’s divided and swinging parliaments, it is a tried and tested strategy of getting parties with widely differing opinions to agree.
In Parliament, Darraji can On the other hand, in an attempt to bring the parties in the previous Conte government together, although it seems that they severed themselves sharply between them. He could also try to convince another former prime minister, Silvio Berlusconi, and his center-right party, Cheer Italy.
However, at present, “Cheers Italy” is still a part of the right-wing opposition bloc, as the xenophobic Lega and even the most extreme Italian siblings have grown significantly in public opinion since the last election and they want new elections as soon as possible.