The Everyday occurrence started to attack Mario Draghi on the front page, this time on the theme of pensions. The Prime Minister met the trade unions and focused his attention above all on “future workers”, and therefore on young people, collecting the praise of newspapers such as the Corriere della Sera and the Press. Not those of the newspaper directed by Marco Travaglio, which indeed tries to put Draghi in a bad light.
His “fault”? That of moving towards the abolition of quota 100, passing through 102 and 104, despite being a “Retired baby” who obtained the social security check with quota 99. As documented by Done, the Prime Minister retired in 2006, when he was 59 years old: he worked for about forty years which, added to the age he was at the time, brought him to 99. “The pension allowance – reads on the Done – it was liquidated by the Inpdap and consisted of 14,843.56 euros per month gross, for one net amount of 8,614.68 euros”.
According to the newspaper directed by Travaglio, in light of this Draghi could not afford to talk about the new generations and trade unions that mainly protect the elderly. Not only that, because they also end up in the viewfinder Elsa Fornero and those newspapers that support Draghi in this issue of 100 and young people.