Internazionale is an independent Italian weekly magazine founded in Rome in 1993. It selects and translates the best articles from international press into Italian. It has built a reputation as a magazine of reference in a country where international news is often neglected. The magazine regularly publishes articles and opinions from globally known writers and intellectuals. It publishes mostly long form articles and has a section devoted to cultural journalism. Every year, Internazionale organises the journalism festival ‘Internazionale a Ferrara’ with journalists, writers, thinkers and artists from all over the the world on subjects such as international politics, current affairs, finance and culture. Internazionale also has an online version, in which it publishes articles and materials produced by its own editors and collaborators. Since October 2017, Internazionale has also started publishing special editions focusing on specific issues and events. The first one was devoted to the Russian Revolution of 1917.
Editor in Chief: Giovanni De Mauro
Internazionale pubblica ogni settimana il meglio dei giornali di tutto il mondo. È stato fondato nel 1993.
After getting into a fight, a homeless man collapsed on a pavement in Rome; a few days later he died in hospital. Neither the police, the judiciary nor the media seemed interested in the case. In a country where five million people live in absolute poverty and fifty thousand are homeless, it was symptomatic of how Italy treats its needy, writes Giuseppe Rizzo.
Senza un programma coerente e una voce comune, i gilet gialli non rappresentano una vera alternativa politica. Ma alcuni
dei problemi che pongono meritano risposte.
La disuguaglianza è considerata una conseguenza inevitabile della civiltà. Ma molti studi smentiscono questa tesi e suggeriscono che un’alternativa è possibile
Why Lithuania hasn’t followed the example of some of its central European neighbours
Central Europe is filled with cities and countries with multiple historical identities. Vilnius in Lithuania is one of the prime examples. Andrea Pipino revisits the city after a 25-year break, and asks why Lithuania has not succumbed to the siren song of central European nationalism.