Italy’s Leader Is A True Conservative

National conservatives received a huge win as conservative Giorgia Meloni won the election to become Italy’s first female prime minister.

Her party received 44% of the vote, making her win substantial over the center-left coalition, which just received 26%.

“If we are called to govern this nation, we will do it for everyone, we will do it for all Italians, and we will do it with the aim of uniting the people,” Meloni said in a victory speech. “Italy chose us. We will not betray it as we never have.”

Conservatives in the United States have been celebrating her victory due to her strong beliefs. The 45-year-old is anti-abortion, opposes woke ideology, is anti-illegal immigration and is a Christian.

Meloni also opposes COVID-19 passports, is firm on foreign policy and holds religious protection sacredly.

“This victory is dedicated to all the militants, leaders, supporters and to every single person who – in recent years – has contributed to the realization of our dream,” Meloni wrote on social media. “To those who, despite the difficulties and the most complex moments, have remained in their place, with conviction and generosity. But, above all, it is dedicated to those who believe and have always believed in us.”

One point of contention amongst conservatives is Meloni’s stance on supporting Ukraine despite it being a hub of corruption. She has made it clear she is against Russia and also pro-NATO.

Her political experience includes being a former chair of the European Conservative and Reformist group in the European Parliament.

Meloni now holds the title of Italy’s most conservative prime minister since the end of World War II.

Unlike the U.S., Italy now has a plan to combat illegal immigration into its country, particularly from the Near East and Northern Africa.

Like most countries, Italy is facing high gas and electric prices, which presents Meloni with a challenge as she just begins her term.

She wants to ensure nationalism prevails and not give in to globalist agendas.

“We did not fight against, and defeat, communism in order to replace it with a new internationalist regime,” said Meloni, “but to permit independent nation-states once again to defend the freedom, identity, and sovereignty of their peoples.”

With Italy changing direction with Meloni’s win, what it could mean for international relations with the Biden-led U.S. is unknown.