Political polls: for Italians Draghi or Berlusconi at the Quirinale

Followed by two women, Emma Bonino and Marta Cartabia

As the next tenant of the Quirinale, the Italians would like a figure who has great international prestige as well as a long activity within the institutions. Among the personalities who could fill this role, for 17% of Italians the best name would be Mario Draghi, followed by Silvio Berlusconi at 10% and by two women, Emma Bonino and Marta Cartabia, respectively at 8% and 5%. These are some of the results that emerged from the survey carried out by the Quorum / YouTrend research institute for Sky TG24 released today by the newspaper. At 5% also Romano Prodi. Followed by Walter Veltroni (4%), Mario Monti (3%), Paolo Gentiloni, Pier Ferdinando Casini, Elisabetta Casellati, Dario Franceschini, (all at 2%), then Paola Severino, Franco Frattini and Giuliano Amato (all at 1%. ), other names (4%). None of the proposed names is suitable for 18%, while 15% cannot answer. Although Draghi is the most popular name, the Italians would not be in favor of his election if this entailed early elections: 49% are against this possibility, against 43% who are in favor, do not know or do not answer 8%.

Going into the details of the characteristics that the next President of the Republic should have, for 28% he should have great international prestige, for 27% a long institutional activity, for 20% he should be neither a right nor a left figure while 12% would view someone other than a politician well. For the 3% it should be a candidate who has the support of the party that usually votes, while the 10% do not know what to answer.

The survey then measured the confidence of Italians in the Draghi government: 50% of the interviewees trust the Draghi government (12% have a lot of trust, 38% trust), against 44% who do not (have little trust 30% and no trust 14%). The 6% who do not express themselves. With regard to the protests against the government’s choice to use the Green pass as a containment measure, there is strong dissent with respect to these demonstrations. 33% do not agree with the motivations of those who take to the streets and would like to prevent the protests, 31%, while not sharing the reasons, consider the right to demonstrate untouchable. Only 13% agree with the reasons that led thousands of people to protest, also believing that it is right for this to take to the streets for this, while 16%, despite agreeing with the reasons, consider the protests disproportionate .