5.c.8 – Who wouldn’t like to have a relative in the parliament?

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July 30, 2010 — Riccardo Sabellotti - Giacinto Sabellotti

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Who wouldn’t like to have a relative in the parliament?

An old popular saying states that “there should be a doctor in every family.” Considering the sensitive nature of the role of the doctor, we would always rely on a person on whom we have the utmost confidence, that is at least a relative or a friend. Something similar is true of a political representative and it is no coincidence that when a person has a relative or friend in parliament, another popular saying that says “that person has a saint in heaven. ” That saying tells a lot about how we see the new social order: the parliament is not the center of the concentric system, it is rather the summit of a pyramid, a pyramid so high that the summit is located above the clouds in a sort modern Olympus.
Who can participate in this paradise is therefore venerated as a saint, but in a system where parliamentarians are a few hundreds, while the population is made up of many tens of millions of people, is mathematical that only a few fortunate persons have a relative or friend in parliament. In this context, the problem is not finding enlightened parliamentary governing impartially, simply because this is impossible, the objective to reach is that of a new system allowing to confide in someone close, with whom is possible to confront and to whom address for our needs, to whom lending support when needed and upon whom exercise the right control, in short, a system that is an extension of the concentric pattern already described in a previous chapter.

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THE FAMOUS CASE
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