ROME – A non-binding evaluative analysis on the theme of the viability linked to the new stadium of Rome, and on the methods adopted by the proponents, brings new shadows on the project of Tor di Valle . The preliminary report of the Polytechnic University of Turin on the traffic flows that arrived at the Campidoglio highlights some considerations, including that which refers to one "scenario in the presence of a sporting event that returns a catastrophic picture" but the mayor of Rome, Virginia Raggi excludes that it can lead to a blockage of the project and invites to avoid alarmism. "I wanted and asked for due diligence to review the outcomes of the services conference – explains – We received a first draft on which there are integrations under way but with the final report we will understand how to go on with all the institutions involved ". The document produced by the transport department of the University of Piedmont underlines first of all how the analyzes carried out in the project were conducted "professionally" by the external companies in charge and "in an always professional way" the checks were carried out by Roma Servizi for Mobility. This is what is strongly emphasized at home in Rome, as it certifies that the parameters on traffic have not been manipulated and that nothing has been hidden. Moreover, from Trigoria it should be remembered that the Politecnico report has no legal value since it was an opinion that went out of procedure and more than a year after the positive closing of the Services Conference.
OPTIMISTIC TOO FORECASTS – In the draft version – the definitive report is expected by January 9 – the Polytechnic lists other considerations of a general nature such as the one in which it is recalled that the analyzes carried out concentrate absolutely predominantly on the area of study (ie on the area the Tor di Valle stadium will rise), that the substantial and most significant deficiencies mainly concern the areas external to those object of the project proposal and that serious deficiencies concern the supposed railway service, inside and outside the area. This is why the analysis has led the Polytechnic to believe that "the forecasts made are too optimistic, because they are spoiled by the way in which the proposal was posed by the proponents, compared to the reality that will be faced" .