Reti does not merely advise, but is proactive. Our team, with seventeen years of experience in the industry, designs effective strategies to interact with public decision making and to represent clients’ interests focusing on the result.
Thanks to the intelligence of our analysts, Reti is able to identify key steps in substantial decision-making within any kind of regulatory institutions Reti organises meetings, prepares position papers and proposes regulatory texts, working not only in the parliament,but also in relations with the government and with all the other parties involved.
To support direct lobbying action, Reti puts in place an overall indirect lobbying strategy, which aims to create a general climate of consensus around the policy goals we are pursuing.
Being good lobbyists does not mean having the “power” to change decisions. On the contrary, a good lobbyist is able to stimulate all those factors that can contribute to make them change. Reti focuses on third party engagement activities (associations, think thanks, research centres) and influencers, who can expose themselves – at the right time – as supporting client positions, thereby confirming their goodness.
Through classical action and coordinated multi-channel advocacy, Reti manages to bring the client to the heart of decision-making, regardless of their specific weight, their industry or market.
With immediate, essential style, Reti gives the client not only the opportunity of achieving an immediate result, modifying legislation, leading a battle lasting years or fighting decisions that can damage it, but also a long-term result, which is the availability of a network of contacts and relationships that remains even after our work together is over.
Within the strategic planning phase, Reti maps relevant stakeholders, highlighting those who are suitable for or interested in coalition .Once again, the work is done in an in-depth and non-schematic way. Universities, study centres, associative bodies in the religious world, patient associations, foundations, committees, trade unions and businesses are major factors in influencing decision-making.