Fronte del Lavoro Cattolico

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Catholic Labor Front

Fronte del Lavoro Cattolico
AbbreviationFdLC
ChairmanPietro Govone
FounderTeodoro Mattera
HeadquartersPalazzo Populo, Savotta
IdeologyAuthoritarianism
Salisfordian nationalism
Dirigerissimo
National conservatism
Trade unionism
Populism
Anti-colonialism
Anti-communism
Anti-socialism
Political positionRight-wing
ReligionSalforti Catholic
National affiliationSalisford
Colors
  Black
Senate of Salisford
287 / 345
Grand Council of Salisford
503 / 680
Regional CouncilsPLACEHOLDER
Party Flag
Party Flag

History

Structure

Ideology

The Catholic Labor Front has no official ideology, and what has been written by influential party members (including both Sandro Neri and Teodoro Mattera) has been described as scholars as contadictory and opaque. Despite this, some themes and beliefs have been found to be common and reoccuring in the Front's writings and publications. These include: Salisfordian nationalism, Dirigerissimo, Salisfordian futurism, Romanyan revivalism, traditionalism, heroic youth, heroic work, and the necessity of Salforti Catholic virtue.

On the economic front, the Front is very conservative and populist, supporting Trade Unions, protectionism, and autarchic policies.

The Front, curiously, has also been an outspoken opponent of Ecrosian colonialism.

Factions

Scholars have noted that the Front, perhaps due to its lack of a comprehensive ideology, has developed informal and distinct factions and cliques ever since the controversies which occured during Silvio Sacchi's Chairmanship. The most commonly noted factions are listed below:

  • Liberals
  • Reformers
  • Matterists
  • Centrists
  • Militarists
  • Traditionalists
  • Reactionaries
  • Futurists
  • Royalists
  • The Religious (Both Catholics & Muslims)

It is necessary to note that these groups are informal in nature and have not been officially recognized in any way, adn factionalism has been discouraged by the Front's leadership.

Electoral History

Chairmen

Portrait Chairman
(Birth–Death)
Term of office & mandate
Duration in years and days
Monarch
(Term)
1 Bachir With His Father Pierre (cropped).jpg His Excellency
Teodoro Mattera

(1940–1980)
December 17
1974
October 20
1980
Carlo III
Umberto II, 1944.jpg
(1972–2015)
5 years and 309 days
2 Francesco Cossiga 1979.jpg His Excellency
Mikele Luzzi

(1943–2020)
November 20
1980
April 4
1995
14 years and 136 days
3 Giovanni Leone Official.jpg His Excellency
Silvio Sacchi

(1948–2004)
April 23
1995
February 10
2004
8 years and 294 days
4 Giovanni Spagnolli.jpg His Excellency
Marco Saletta

(1952–2005)
February 10
2004
September 17
2004
221 days
5 Carlo Scognamiglio Senato.jpg His Excellency
Carlo Orengo

(1948–2004)
September 18
2004
July 30
2009
5 years and 13 days
6 Pier Ferdinando Casini 2001.jpg His Excellency
Matteo Fara

(1960–)
August 2
2009
March 5
2016
6 years and 217 days Francesco II
AimoneSavoiaAosta20112020.jpg
(2015–)
7 Stefano D'Amico Conte di Torregiliata (cropped).jpg His Excellency
Pietro Govone

(1973–)
March 10
2016
Incumbent
6 years and 118 days

See also

References