How is it possible to create a political revolution in Italy?

The Italian political situation is currently very volatile and unpredictable.

A popular movement is gaining momentum, but its effects are difficult to predict.

There is also a sense of unease among a minority of the population, who feel under pressure from the establishment.

This is reflected in the electoral result, which shows that, as in most European countries, the left is in danger of losing ground to the right, especially in the cities.

But what exactly is the new wave?

This is the first part of an ongoing series on how Italy has moved from a socialist system to one with a more liberal one.

The second part will examine the current political landscape in Italy and how it can be altered.

The final part will focus on how the political system can be changed.

1.

What is the left and the right in Italy, and how is it different?

The current situation is complex and complex, and not always easy to understand.

The political spectrum is divided into two categories, the centre left and right.

The centre left represents the centre of Italian society and the left-wing parties are mainly based in the centre, while the right is mainly in the outer suburbs of the capital, Milan and Naples.

These two groups share a common centre, the center-right, but differ in their specific political views.

The left has long been a part of the centre-left, but it is not as dominant as the centre right.

It is therefore important to understand this distinction, because it is key to understanding how the two political camps are evolving.

The right wing has always been a minority, but now the majority of Italians support the right.

In recent years, the right has been increasingly vocal, and has made a series of electoral gains.

It gained control of the lower house in the last election (with a strong showing in the parliamentary elections), and has gained seats in the lower houses of the senate and the assembly.

In the past two years, a series with the support of the right-wing party People Before Profit (PBB), which calls itself “the party of the left”, has gained control over the government and the lower chamber of the legislature, both of which have been dominated by the PBB.

This trend is reflected on the political scene in the country as well.

There have been various discussions about how to move Italy to a more moderate, less ideological approach to politics.

The main proposal of the Pbb is for the left to accept the need to compromise on the issues, and for the centre to support the left on key issues, such as the euro and the refugee crisis.

The PBB has been criticised by many members of the political class and politicians in the political establishment, who argue that it is too extreme.

But the idea that the centre should remain the main voice in politics is not without merit.

The fact that the PBF has managed to retain control of parliament shows that the left, in general, is capable of leading the country on the path of reform.

This would allow it to negotiate on key policy issues, including the euro, which has caused a lot of problems for the Italian economy.

The other main issue that the right wing is facing is the issue of immigration.

Although the majority is in favour of the European Union, there is a minority who believe that the migration crisis, which began in the early 2000s, has to be addressed, in order to protect the country’s national identity and cohesion.

This minority is often described as the “anti-migrant” party, and they want to keep the current flow of migrants out of the country.

However, they are opposed to the idea of a migrant quota, which is what the PBN and PBB have advocated, but which they fear will result in a rise in anti-immigrant sentiment in the population.

This has caused concern among some members of both the centre and the centre Right, who see it as a threat to the cohesion of the society.

They argue that the current situation has led to a crisis of social cohesion, in which a large part of Italy’s population is increasingly disengaged from politics.

They have also criticised the current policies on migration, which have often focused on punishing migrants who have failed to assimilate in the new countries they have been forced to leave.

The debate about immigration is an important one in Italy.

It affects the economy and the economy affects the politics.

But it is a political issue, and there are many different solutions.

Some are based on the notion of the “social contract”, which was adopted by the European Socialists and other left parties, to deal with the migration issue.

This idea proposes a social contract, whereby refugees and migrants who fail to integrate into Italian society will be offered asylum in return for undertaking labour and social obligations.

This social contract is the main reason that many Italians are in favour with the PBI (Partido Biafra, or Italian Workers’ Association) and the PBP (Partito Dei Libertà) parties.

The idea is that the