I think the main positive side of Finland is that here there are many career possibilities without paying too much attention to age but more to your skills. But actually the key difference between the two systems is the approach to your skills.
In Finland people and companies tend to look for trained people who know how to "do" and do it well, a deep understanding and focus on a certain area is valued. In Italy, more weight is given to a global skillset where one person knows a little about a lot of things. I think here Italians prefer to save at the expense of the quality of the final product – in my experience it's not all "Serie A". Of course, there are also companies in Finland with similar mindset, it's not black and white between any countries and cultures.
Another fundamentally different aspect is the rhythm. Finnish life is overall more relaxed because things are predictable. In the morning you don't have to struggle with traffic to go to work and you could set your clock according to the subway schedules - except when a snow storm hits Helsinki. For example, I usually only travel by bike but when I rarely use public transport, happen to miss the bus and end up being late, it in only because the driver leaves a bit early (which would never happen in Italy) or because I'm late myself.
Another completely different aspect of Finland is the people, I feel. They are efficient, reliable, and conscientious at work and everyone takes their work commitment very seriously, something that cannot always be said about working in Italy.