I am really very sorry to receive comments in which some people tell me that I am a Nazi just because I want peace or because I am talking about Ukrainian victims.
I ask everyone to respect ideas other than yours. 

Also, I'm sick of being considered a Nazi just because I'm Italian. These prejudices do a lot of harm and it is not right that we are accused in this way in a space that is private to me, where I put my personal things and where I have to feel free to be able to post what I want and not what others expect of me. 

It is really absurd what some people do. They write offensive comments to me and this is only because I have expressed my ideas here about Ukraine. I think we must all have the freedom to be able to talk about our ideas about war. 

Instead a division is happening, again, as has already happened for the covid. So I will not post these offensive and disrespectful comments to my person because I believe there is a different way to accept other people's ideas without insulting. If any of you don't share my ideas then don't follow me.

I don't want to repeat the same things over every post, I'm sick of always having to repeat it for those who can't accept those who have different ideas. I am Italian and I am for peace. I do not accept this Italian government. I did not choose this Italian government and therefore what the Italian government decides does not reflect my will. But I don't always have to come here to write explanations about my position on the war. I'm really tired of repeating the same thing over and over about me and my ideas. I am for peace and not for war.


For all those times when

The grayest skies will make me tremble again,

For all those times when

My steps will be hesitant on the path,

I will tell myself

What for all those times

My soul has crumbled branches,

trampled on stones

caught the wind

Is that

after all those times

it still stands today

on the peak of a mountain.



I was born in a city, Akragas, where people from all over the world gather every year to dance together and celebrate peace among peoples.
I grew up seeing enemy peoples hugging and singing together.
I have even seen Palestinians and Israelis dancing together.
It is not a dream!
In my hometown this union between peoples takes place every year when spring arrives and the almond trees all blossom and the Valley of the ancient Greek temples becomes a paradise of flowers and love.
I grew up with a love of peace and since I was a child I talked to all the boys of different nationalities and to me they were all the same.


I remember that it was wonderful to see so many people who came from far away places and who spoke so many different languages. You know, I decided to study foreign languages ​​because I wanted to talk to everyone and because I wanted peace to be the most important thing for everyone.
For me it is truly a beautiful memory of those foreign boys who all danced together and I wish I could still see them dancing in peace and harmony.

These foreign kids were my friends. I was talking to them. To me they were all the same. We are all equal. We are people with similar feelings and stories. We are the world of the future and we must hope for peace.



John tormented by emotional shortage. Unleash his need for love in music. But when love arrives, she is the age of a mother. Is he a child looking for love? He remains enraptured by his mother's womb, absorbed, until his friendship with Paul is questioned. Paul realizing how much influence that woman has on him.
Music could not replace a mother. Yoko yes, he did. She drew her lost son to her and found him. John found himself but lost his friends. Are there other cases of wives or mothers or girlfriends "vacuum cleaners of genius people"?
Did Yoko bring out the best in John? Did it grow it or did it regress? Did he kidnap him from the Beatles to have him all for himself or did he want to help him demonstrate his genius in a complete way?
John struggled to spread his message of peace. Which musician these days is doing the same? 



One wonders what origins the sense of justice has, if it is typical only of man, what is meant by justice and if it has a common denominator for all. By asking friends and acquaintances, I collected different answers: there are those who say that it is something inherent in the human being, those who affirm that it is a social convention for a good coexistence. All this does not satisfy me because if I think of justice over the centuries I see that what was once right is no longer right now; what is right with some peoples is not right with others. For the Romans it was right that there were slaves considered as inferior beings; for other peoples the law of retaliation or the low consideration of women was just; for some ethnic groups it is right to offer one’s wife to the guest, to mutilate the girls; dictatorial regimes believe torture and mass executions are just. So justice has a social but also strictly individual character: in a group of people there are those who believe it is right to act in one way or in another. The yardstick of punishments is also noticeably different in societies: what for some is a light sentence for others is a serious sentence (eg cutting off the thief’s hand). Religions too, like States have formulated laws on a concept of justice that is not the same for everyone. respect for the property of others, honesty … The mere fact of smoking, for example, is an unfair action because it ruins the body and the wallet; keeping a child who takes drugs and does not want to work is not right but fortunately justice can be united with charity (understood not as alms but as mercy, goodness of heart). Justice is the foundation of mercy (there is no mercy if there is no first justice as mercy is also justice and it is right to be merciful, charitable). Being charitable is the perfected and sublime way to be righteous. On reflection, even forgiveness without mercy becomes an injustice. For everyone it is right to try to stay in peace but only those who use charitable justice are able to avoid quarrels even at the cost of personally losing. This may not always be necessary, indeed, defending the weak and whoever suffers abuse is a duty for everyone, an act of justice that no one can escape from. In the world the most frequent job is that of the judge because, even if they do not work in the courts, men issue dozens of sentences daily against others and they are often sentences of conviction. Human justice can make mistakes, follow likes or dislikes, issue sentences only to avoid annoyances but true justice, more than from the civil code, comes from the heart.


Was Gandhi a special man?
No. He was a man so shy and awkward that he passed out the first time he had to speak in public.
He was a meek, perfectly normal man, like so many others.
But he said NO.
He no longer wanted to accept the power that destroyed his people.
So you decided to oppose in a very strong way, how?
Using nonviolent resistance.
The salt march (दांडी मार्च) was a non-violent demonstration that took place from March 12 to April 5, 1930 in India by Mahatma Gandhi, in the context of Satyagraha, that is, passive and non-violent resistance.
Salt was essential in Indian food and its production was placed under a rigid state monopoly, managed by the British colonial government. It was not possible to produce salt personally, through the evaporation process, nor to collect the sea salt that was deposited on the beaches.

Only the British could benefit from the income deriving from the possession of the mineral, an essential element of the country's diet, to the detriment of the workers who could not produce it or even collect it on the beaches.
In response to the British salt tax Gandhi organized and led what will remain one of the most famous protests in history: the salt march. Many of his comrades were initially skeptical but later joined him.

Gandhi did not change his mind: the salt monopoly hurt both Hindi and Muslims, rich and poor. On 2 March he wrote a letter to the British Viceroy Lord Irwin and made a series of requests, including the repeal of the salt tax. If ignored, he promised to launch a non-violent campaign. Governor Irwin gave no reply.

At dawn on March 12, 1930, Gandhi put his plan into action. Wearing a homemade shawl and sandals, holding a wooden walking stick, he set out on foot from his ashram near Ahmedabad with several dozen companions and began the overland journey to the city of Dandi in the Arabian Sea. Seventy-eight men left the village: their names had been published in the newspapers for the police to know. Gandhi planned to defy the salt tax by illegally collecting the mineral from the beach. Perhaps he was hoping for an arrest which the British did not make out of fear of public reaction.

With Gandhi in the lead, the crowd crossed the countryside at a speed of about 20km per day. Gandhi stopped in dozens of villages along the way to address the masses and condemn the salt tax. As Gandhi and his followers advanced towards the west coast, thousands of Indians joined the procession, turning the small group of protesters into a mile-long procession. The New York Times and other newspapers began to follow the progress of the march. Gandhi in his speeches spoke of the injustices of the caste system which deprived the "untouchables" of fundamental rights; astounded those who followed him by bathing in an "untouchable" well in the village of Dabhan. During a layover in Gajera, he refused to begin his speech until the untouchables were allowed to sit with the rest of the audience.

Gandhi and his group finally arrived in Dandi on April 5, having traveled 400 km in 24 days. The next morning, thousands of reporters and supporters gathered to see him commit his symbolic offense. After diving into the sparkling waters of the Arabian Sea, he walked ashore among the beach's many salt deposits. British officials appear to have mixed salt with sand in hopes of frustrating Gandhi's efforts. It was all in vain: I found a lump of mud rich in salt Gandhi lifted it and showed it to the crowd "With this" he said, "we have shaken the foundations of the British Empire."

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