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Viva Duce fr bruh

Giorgia Meloni’s Fratelli d’Italia (Brothers of Italy) party are set to gain 26.4% of the vote, according to early projections Monday morning. The party is in a broad right-wing coalition with Lega, under Matteo Salvini, Silvio Berlusconi’s Forza Italia and a more minor coalition partner, Noi Moderati.

This alliance is set to win 44.43% of the vote, according to provisional results, enough to gain a parliamentary majority with the center-left bloc on 26.57%. Early projections from the actual election results are due Monday morning.

Meloni hailed her party’s success in the election as the result emerged, telling supporters that “Italy has chosen us, and we won’t betray her,” insisting that her party would govern “for everyone” and would seek to unite the country.

Reuters reported that Italy’s main center-left party conceded defeat early Monday morning.

Reaching political consensus and cementing a coalition could take weeks and a new government may only come to power in October. But the vote could mark a big political shift for a pivotal European country dealing with ongoing economic and political instability.

Ok, we made a big victory over in Italy. We’re heading back to a truly reactionary right wing, with politicians actually maintaining principles.

Meloni is pro-Ukraine, which is a problem, but if her party is being whipped by Salvini Italy could seriously stamp down on immigration.

Her party’s rise is the culmination of a decades-long process of image rehabilitation — and moderation — of a political wing started by Mussolini loyalists soon after World War II. Fratelli d’Italia is a descendant of an earlier, more extreme post-fascist party. Meloni has said that the Italian right long ago handed fascism “to history,” but her opponents say that her party still includes some fascist sympathizers.

Italy’s right-wing parties, in banding together, gave themselves an overwhelming electoral advantage over the fragmented left, which failed, amid infighting, to create a comparable coalition. The right-wing coalition secured around 44 percent of the overall vote, with Fratelli d’Italia receiving support from around one-quarter of all voters. Given Italy’s complex system for filling seats — a mix of proportional and first-past-the-postcalculations — that would be enough to give the right a solid majority in both houses of Parliament.

There’s always the caution we must have in supporting politicians, of course.

Do I think Meloni will be good? I don’t know. But I do have hope. If the media is labeling her as far right, even with her party’s moderation on a number of issues, then it probably means she at least opposes the Jew in some form or another.

Seriously, Italy better swag on them hoes. Tradcath Italian fascism is back on top babyyyyyyyy les gooooooooooooo!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

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