The Italian right-wing parties have won resoundingly in the elections held this Sunday and have achieved a large absolute majority with between 227 and 257 deputies, according to the poll released by RAI.
Fratelli, the party of Giorgia Meloni, is the most voted, with between 22 and 26% of the votes.
Second is Letta’s Democratic Party, with between 17 and 21%, and third is the 5 Star Movement, with between 13.5 and 17.5%.
And the fourth, is Lega, with between 8.5 and 12.5%.
The Prime Minister of Poland, Mateusz Morawiecki, has been the first head of government to congratulate Georgia Meloni, on the results of the exit polls.
“Congratulations, Meloni!” celebrated Morawiecki, who heads the government representing the Law and Justice party (PIS), which is framed in Brussels in the ECR, together with VOX and Fratelli.
TURNOUT DROPS SEVEN POINTS
The electoral authorities have reported that the turnout at 7 pm stood at 51.16%, seven points lower than in 2018.
The drop is greater in the south and more inclined to the left.
MELONI RESERVES THE LAST HOUR TO VOTE
The conservative Fratelli d’Italia party candidate, Giorgia Meloni, will vote from 10 pm at the polling station in Rome that corresponds to her.
After this Sunday’s general election, Meloni is the favorite to lead a right-wing government in which she hopes to “make history”.
The Italian has posted a video on TikTok that has quickly gone viral.
She appears with a serious expression holding a melon in each hand in front of her chest and says, “September 25. I’ve said it all” before winking at the camera.
TURNOUT REACHED ALMOST 19% AT NOON
Italian electoral authorities have reported that the turnout at noon in this Sunday’s legislative elections has reached 18.55 percent after five hours of voting.
This figure is half a point lower than that of 2018, with a turnout of 19.24 percent, thus initially breaking forecasts of a lower turnout, as reported by Italian television channel SkyTG24.
Polls will be open until 11 pm.
Immediately after that, ballots will be counted, although results are not expected until Monday.
“Today you can contribute to writing history,” Meloni wrote on his official Twitter profile.
Oggi puoi contribuire a scrivere la storia 🇮🇹 pic.twitter.com/6u3sKvjJSo
— Giorgia Meloni (@GiorgiaMeloni) September 25, 2022
POLLING STATIONS OPEN
Polling stations opened this Sunday at seven o’clock in the morning in Italy in the early elections.
Italians will have to draw a single cross for each of the two ballots – a pink one for the Chamber of Deputies and a yellow one for the Senate – that will be handed out at the polling stations to each voter until eleven o’clock at night.
More than 50 million Italians are called this Sunday to elect the 400 congressional deputies and 200 senators.
In both chambers, there will now be fewer legislators, as established in a constitutional reform endorsed in a referendum by the citizens in September 2020.
The crisis caused by the withdrawal of the necessary support for Mario Draghi’s government forced the elections to be brought forward, as the Constitution establishes that the renewal of Congress and Senate must take place every five years and the last elections were held in 2018.
If the polls come true, Italians will open a new era in defense of sovereignty and national identity dominated by a coalition led by Fratelli d’Italia and with Giorgia Meloni as Prime Minister.
Fratelli has a quarter of the suffrages when only four years ago it achieved 4.4 percent.
According to the polls, the left-wing front [all supported by the globalists] has finally disintegrated, and Enrico Letta would have virtually no chance of forming a government.
It should be noted that the electoral “ranking” that emerges after the closing of the polls does not necessarily mean an automatic pact to form a government.
Once all the seats have been distributed – by virtue of the electoral law known as “Rosatellum” – it will be up to Mattarella to open a round of contacts in mid-October.
The electoral appointment comes after the President of the European Commission, Ursula von der Leyen, who threatened Italians last Tuesday if they did not vote for what she – and globalism – wanted.
“We will see the outcome of the elections in Italy (…) If things go in a difficult direction, we have tools, as in the case of Poland and Hungary,” she said.
With information from La Gaceta de la Iberosfera