venerdì 11 febbraio 2011

Non alimentate le str ... anezze (troll), grazie!

Delle cronache di questi giorni e "menate" varie, ahinoi imperneate principalmente sui “movimenti” etici del nostro Presidente del Consiglio e sulle sue presunte “faccende sessuali”, ebbene … al mondo turistico internazionale non frega una benemerita mazza; e vi spiego il perché.
Come sovente ripetuto, di politica me ne capisco ben poco (e forse non solo); ma tuttavia la cosa non è che mi dispiaccia molto, anzi; credo che al giorno d’oggi sia quasi un pregio non esserci in mezzo.
Però questo non toglie assolutamente che non la segua (politica); infatti spesso mi ci butto a volo d’angelo e in quel “pantano” mi ci sguazzo ben bene.
Il fatto è che poi ci vogliono parecchi “lavaggi” per togliermi di dosso “il fango” di quegli schizzi di sponda che le due fazioni si scambiano a mò di palate, e che perciò sporcano anche chi si trova a passare di la.
Comunque, per sapere se quelle sopraddette “faccende sessuali” hanno intaccato il prestigio ed il valore turistico del Bel Paese, e in qualche modo peggiorare gli inbuond stranieri, ho fatto una personale ricerca, che non si  è limitata ai soli quotidiani esteri (non potevo mica leggerli tutti) e poi la maggior parte sono quelli che “sputtanano” ciò che gli pare a prescindere, per “convenienze” che non sto qui a dire.
Quindi ho chiesto a molti amici che lavorano turisticamente nell’intero globo, il che cosa avessero sentito, capito o inteso nel merito.
Insomma, la domanda era semplice e una sola: “Hai avuto sentore che le ultime vicissitudini di Silvio Berlusconi possano in qualche modo danneggiare gli arrivi internazionali in Italia, in completa sincerità e soprattutto ignorando completamente le personali vedute politiche?
Sarebbe inutile dire, ma lo dico (non si sa mai che qualcuno possa rivolgermi contro delle illazioni banali), che l’invio è avvenuto nei confronti di grandi professionisti esperti di turismo internazionale (AD, GM, Chairman, Chief, eccetera eccetera, di quasi tutti i comparti di questo settore ).
Ebbene, le risposte che hanno superato di gran lunga il numero di quelle che ho inviato (probabilmente si è sparsa la voce tra i miei vecchi colleghi), hanno avuto un solo ed unico denominatore comune: A NESSUNO FREGA UNA BENEMERITA MAZZA, le prenotazioni continuano con lo stesso ritmo di prima e tutti se ne sono fatti una sonora risata.
Sia chiaro che non intendo difendere nessuno, né tantomeno chi (lo possino) al ministero del turismo c’ha messo la Brambilla (te possino), ma questa è la vera storia che è scaturita dalla mia detta semplice ricerca.
E meno male.
Il problema, infatti, m’era apparso quando ho ascoltato o letto che qualcuno “puntellava” che i quotidiani, quelli che vanno per la maggiore nel mondo, spargevano “sterco” sul nostro Paese per quelle cose che ho detto sopra.
Manco li cani!
Anzi, se devo dire tutta la verità … no, meglio se non la dico; non vorrei che qualcuno ipotizzasse che sono di parte, e questo nonostante i quasi 600 articoli contro il modo di fare turismo di questo Governo, che invero dicono tutto l’opposto.
No e scusate, sono neutrale e m’interesso di solo turismo; almeno lì credo di capirne un qual cosina … forse.
E nessun danno c’è stato, alla faccia di quel “gregge di capre” che vorrebbe che tutto vada male per il solo motivo che al comando ci sono degli altri.
E la stessa cosa, credo, accadrebbe anche a parti invertite.
Ma per piacere, lavorate, lavorate e lavorate per risolvere gli annosi problemi italiani, e non rompete gli “zebedei” con str … anezze varie che fanno presa solo sugli stolti.
Ah, dimenticavo; possibilmente senza “feste o festini” tra entrambe le parti.
Che diamine; un po’ di dignità (almeno la nostra), grazie!

8 commenti:

Anonimo ha detto...

The 74-year-old and his family have built a fortune estimated at $9bn (£5.6bn) by US business magazine Forbes.

And his business acumen - with an empire spanning media, advertising, insurance, food and construction - has been sufficient evidence for many Italians of his ability to run their country too.

He owns one of Italy's most successful football clubs, AC Milan, and his investment company controls the country's three biggest private TV stations. As prime minister, his appointees control the three RAI public channels too.

Mr Berlusconi has dodged a series of political, sex and corruption scandals but the constant drip of accusations against him has seen many of his friends and allies drift away.

His second wife Veronica Lario began divorce proceedings in May 2009 and told one newspaper she could not stay with a man who "consorted with minors".

And in November 2010, his former political ally, Gianfranco Fini, called on him to resign, as revelations emerged about a teenaged Moroccan nightclub dancer named Ruby.

Ever the survivor, Mr Berlusconi then scraped through a vote of no confidence in parliament.

Anonimo ha detto...

But prosecutors in Milan now say he should be tried over the Ruby allegations, and a recent setback in the courts mean he has lost his automatic immunity.
Legal battles

Mr Berlusconi, a native of Milan, has frequently complained that he is being victimised by the city's legal authorities.

He has been accused of embezzlement, tax fraud and false accounting, and attempting to bribe a judge. But he has always denied wrongdoing and has never been definitively convicted.
A number of cases have come to trial. In some cases he has been acquitted. In others, he has been convicted, but the verdict was overturned on appeal. In others still, the statute of limitations has expired before the case could reach its conclusion.

In 2009, Mr Berlusconi estimated that over twenty years he had made 2,500 court appearances in 106 trials, at a legal cost of 200m euros.

His government passed reforms shortening the statute of limitations for fraud, but part of a 2010 law granting him and other senior ministers temporary immunity has been struck down by the Constitutional Court, which left the decision up to individual trial judges.

Anonimo ha detto...

Entrepreneur

Born on 29 September 1936, Silvio Berlusconi began his career by selling vacuum cleaners and built a reputation as a crooner in nightclubs and on cruise ships.

He graduated in law in 1961 and then set up Edilnord, a construction company, establishing himself as a residential housing developer around his native Milan. Milano 2, comprising nearly 4,000 tasteful flats in a garden setting, was built on the city's eastern outskirts in the late 1960s.

Ten years later he launched a local cable-television outfit - Telemilano - which would grow into Italy's biggest media empire, Mediaset.

His huge Fininvest holding company now has Mediaset, Italy's largest publishing house Mondadori, the daily newspaper Il Giornale, AC Milan and dozens of other companies under its umbrella.
Forza Italia

In 1993, Mr Berlusconi founded his own political party, Forza Italia - Go Italy - named after a chant used by AC Milan fans

Anonimo ha detto...

The following year he became prime minister, forming a coalition with the right-wing National Alliance and Northern League.

But rivalries between the three leaders, coupled with Mr Berlusconi's indictment for alleged tax fraud by a Milan court, led to the collapse of the government just seven months later.

He lost the 1996 election to the left-wing Romano Prodi but by 2001 he was back in power, in coalition once more with his former partners.

He lost the 2006 general election, again to Romano Prodi, having headed the longest-serving Italian government since World War II.
No slowing down

The Italian leader appears younger than his 74 years, partly because of a hair transplant and plastic surgery around his eyes.

But in November 2006, after his election defeat, Mr Berlusconi collapsed at a party rally. He was later fitted with a pacemaker to regulate his heartbeat and said he needed to slow down.

But he was back in office for a third term in April 2008, having defeated centre-left leader Walter Veltroni with a new centre-right People of Freedom party (PDL), incorporating his own Forza Italia and the National Alliance.

The perma-tanned, wrinkle-free politician appeared politically stronger than ever in the early part of his third term.

His swift reaction to a deadly earthquake that struck the central region of Abruzzo in April 2009 is thought to have boosted his popularity.

And just moments after being assaulted in the street in Milan in December 2009, Mr Berlusconi got out of the car into which he had been bundled by security guards, to show the crowd he was not badly injured.

Anonimo ha detto...

Bitter argument

But although his opponents on the left appeared fragmented, his political allies began to fall away. In April 2010, he and his coalition partner Gianfranco Fini had a bitter argument at a live televised party congress.

Mr Berlusconi survived several confidence votes in parliament during the summer because Mr Fini and his supporters had refrained from voting against him, but by December Mr Fini's loyalists had left the government and the margin of victory was just three votes.

And his political struggles have been accompanied by a string of lascivious reports in the Italian press about his private life.
Berlusconi's women

In May 2009, his second wife said she was divorcing him after he was photographed at the 18th birthday party of an aspiring model, Noemi Letizia. She also accused him of selecting a "shamelessly trashy" list of candidates for the European parliament.
He faced further scandal when photos were published of topless women and a naked man at his villa on Sardinia, and also of a celebrity using the prime minister's official jet to fly to the island.

In July 2009, audio recordings appeared in the Italian media which were said to be between the prime minister and an escort, Patrizia D'Addario, who said she and other women were paid to attend parties at his residence in Rome.

Further reports about young women were to come. It emerged in October 2010 that Mr Berlusconi had called a police station asking for the release of a 17-year-old dancer, Karima El Mahroug (also known as Ruby), who was being held for theft and who was also said to have attended Mr Berlusconi's parties.

Mr Berlusconi has had to bat away allegations about parties involving young prostitutes at his own residences. And now an examining magistrate is considering whether he should be tried on allegations of paying for sex with Ms Mahroug when she was under 18 and abusing his power by seeking her release from police custody. She denies they had sex.

Mr Berlusconi has always maintained he is "no saint". Faced with potentially the most damaging allegations so far, he has now firmly denied ever paying for sex with a woman.

Luciano Ardoino ha detto...

Amen

Anonimo ha detto...

Ma non bastava riportare il link dell'articolo...
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-europe-11981754
K.T.

Luciano Ardoino ha detto...

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