The great caretaker Andrea Boccali, who survived the COVID-19 this spring, is suffering a major setback in Italy, saying that the coronovirus lockdown made him feel “humiliated and hurt” by depriving him of his personal autonomy, As if he came happy.
Boselli spoke to a panel on Monday before the Italian Senate, where he was introduced to right-wing opposition leader Matteo Salvini, who has been jailed against the government’s tough steps to counter the outbreak.
The singer’s announcement in May that he had recovered from the virus came weeks after his Sunday performance of Easter in Milan’s vacant church. At the time, Boccoli said that when he learned on March 10 that he had tested positive, as the nation was going into lockdown, “I jumped into the pool, I felt well” and had only a minor fever. He was apparently referring to a private pool at his residence, as the public gym pools were closed by then.
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The Grammy-nominated international star told the conference in the Italian Senate that he resented that he did not leave his home, even though he “committed no crime” and disclosed, without providing details, that he violated that lockdown ban.
At the height of lockdown, Italians can only go to jobs necessary to leave the house, walk dogs or buy food or medicine.
Dismissed, Health Ministry Undersecretary Piarpolo Cilari said on Tuesday that perhaps Boselli “wanted to express the inconvenience of every Italian who stayed home because of the lockdown.”
“I wouldn’t have said those words, but I think he would be able to explain it in some way,” Ciliary said.
The conference was held on the eve of Premier Giuseppe Conte’s presence in the Senate, which was later scheduled for Tuesday, where he was forced to exclude the case of his center-left government for an expansion of the emergency for the epidemic Was expected to expire on 31 July.
A state of emergency allowed Conte to toughen measures aimed at slowing the outbreak in parliament or even his cabinet in the country where he first emerged in Europe, and over 35,000 lives. Will claim
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Boccoli told the conference that his children first asked him to be careful about the virus when he first began to doubt its severity.
“But as time went by, I know a lot of people, but I don’t know anyone who went into intensive care,” he said.
At the worst point of the outbreak, about 4,000 people were in intensive care in a country of 60 million in Italy, with several hundred virus-related deaths occurring in a few days.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.