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REPORTING. At the traditional League fair, Matteo Salvini and Marine Le Pen tuned their scores against a backdrop of indifference from the activists.
By Anna Bonalume Marine Le Pen, a lifelong friend and ally of Matteo Salvini, since together, in 2014, they defended the exit from the euro and the European Union. © LaPresse/Roberto Monaldo/Shutter/SIPA / SIPA / LaPresse/Roberto Monaldo/Shutter Published on 09/19/2023 at 8:30 a.m.
A man and three women. Three women that Matteo Salvini, vice-president of the Italian council and leader of the League, has been seeing assiduously lately. First there is Giorgia Meloni, his eternal “allied rival”, today at the head of government. With her, tensions around the leadership of the right-wing coalition have never eased. There is also Ursula von der Leyen, symbol of a Europe complicit in the “migratory submergence” of the continent. This same Europe which nevertheless helps Italy thanks to 200 billion euros of exceptional financing from the PNRR [plan de relance et résilience, NDLR]. Finally, Marine Le Pen, a lifelong friend and ally, since together, in 2014, they defended the exit from the euro and the European Union.
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