The corporate crises of Arcelor Mittal, Alitalia, Whirlpool, Fca-Peugeot are clear signs of a disconnect between Italian politics and the global economy, between the moment of decision and the consequences that this causes in civil society, in the world of production, in businesses, in finance, in the life of citizens. Crises cannot be left unresolved for very long times or dealt with in unclear regulatory frameworks. In companies such behaviors are not allowed and, in any case, they are far from the most normal managerial management. Also because the times of politics, today, do not coincide with those of the economy, indeed the scales of values are sometimes opposed.
This is the meaning of an intervention Cida dedicated to the Italian press. Cida also stressed that managers are trained to develop complex strategies, calculating their risks, to avoid or reduce them. They have the necessary skills to pursue goals consistently, to work as a team, to deal with crisis situations. Moreover, they have the ‘pulse’ of the economic situation both locally, working on the territory, both nationally and internationally because managers are now part of a global economy. Unfortunately, instead the dialogue between this government and the trade union parties seems to be limited to the sole representation of employees and workers.
CIDA’s contribution to the political class is constantly aimed at the good of the country, at economic growth, as the only way to overcome inequalities and fill too many pockets of backwardness and underdevelopment.