What’s the weather like, Fabio Fazio and the top ratings: “Now we can get worse…”

The second episode improves the results of the first

“I am very happy and grateful to the public and my guests and above all to my team. Now we can peacefully get worse.” This is how Fabio Fazio comments to Adnkronos on the ratings success of the second episode of ‘Che Tempo Che Fa’ on the Nove. The broadcast, contrary to the prediction made by the host himself on Fedez’s ‘Muschio Selvaggio’, did better than the debut episode on the new channel: ‘Che Tempo Che Fa’ in fact totaled 2,244,000 viewers yesterday with an 11.3 % in the first part and 1,211,000 viewers with 8.8% in the ‘Il Tavolo’ segment.

Last week, the debut episode of the new season had instead obtained an average of 2,100,000 viewers with a 10.47% share in the first part and 1,122,000 viewers with an 8.2% share in the ‘Table’ part .

Yesterday’s episode

Yesterday’s episode, with a long list of guests from culture, politics, entertainment and current affairs, was characterized by the interview with Patrick Zaki. “We all have to think about peace and how to bring the hostages back”, said the Egyptian student, who was supposed to intervene in the first episode of the season: the event was postponed while the controversy hit Zaki, author of some posts on social media in relation to the crisis in the Middle East. “We must all work for peace and find a political solution. Even the United Nations and the Pope spoke about the humanitarian crisis. The problems facing all civilians and hostages are the same,” Zaki said.

Also in the spotlight was Vincenzo De Luca, governor of the Campania region, who pointed the finger at the “dead souls” managers. “I remain in the Democratic Party because it is a large community, a community of militants, a reality of administrators who often fight alone in the territories. The Democratic Party was born when the ideologies of the 20th century ended, it was born to govern a complex reality, it was born to govern the Italy still marked by social, cultural and human fractures”, he said.