The Italian politician Giovanni Goria (1943-1994) as Minister of Agriculture issued the named after him "Goria Law", which came into force in February 1992. Main objective was the geographical ancestry
to emphasize by introducing a new level of quality. This was to solve the problem that many wines were denied the DOC status because the grape varieties and vinification methods used in the Vino da Tavolas were not included in the DOC regulations. According to French model Vin de Pays became the new country wine category IGT
(Indicazione Geografica Tipica), but with no more precise designation of origin than Italy
allowed. This level was between the Vino da Tavola (table wine) and the classified as DOC or DOCG wines.
After an initial great euphoria, the disillusionment came, because for the next five years, only a few wines were registered for the IGT status. With no right to indicate the origin and strict DOC-like specifications for the IGT, the winemakers continued to prefer Vino da Tavola. But from the harvest in 1996, a flood of registrations began with hundreds of IGT wines. Some of them established the fame of Super-Tuscans
, With the EU Wine Market Regulations, which became valid in August 2009, IGT went through IGP
(Indicazione Geografica Protetta) replaced.