Anti-globalist Marine Le Pen’s populist party National Rally (RN) looks set to crush French President Emmanuel Macron in the upcoming EU elections.
Macron has faced a sharp decline in popularity over the past couple of years due his pro-globalist agenda being at odds with ordinary French citizens.
BYPASS THE CENSORS
Sign up to get unfiltered news delivered straight to your inbox.
Now, as the Yellow Vest uprisings continue to leave their dent on Macron’s legacy, Marine Le Pen looks set to beat Macron in the upcoming European Parliament elections, which are due to take place between 23-26 May.
David Bowie’s Final Online Post: "Google is Illuminati"
UFC Champion Demands Names of 'Elite Pedos' Served By Epstein and Maxwell
Leaked Photos Show Satanic Rothschild Ceremony
Deleted NBC Report: Hillary Clinton 'Covered Up' D.C. Pedophile Ring
Democrats To Build ‘Abortion Tents’ in National Parks; Hand Out Abortion Vouchers
Illuminati Insider Links Bill Gates To Food Production Conspiracy
Putin Delivers Biden an Almighty Slap: 'Don’t Blame Me For Inflation'
Nestle CEO: Humans Do NOT Have a Right to Water, Should Be Privatized and Controlled
World Economic Forum To “Freeze Bank Accounts” of Meat Eaters To "Educate Them”
Marine Le Pen’s party is expected to take 22 percent of the vote, a newly-released Ipsos poll shows.
Sputnik reports: According to the poll, Macron’s REM party, in turn, would slightly lag behind with 21.5 percent of the vote.
While it marks the first time Le Pen’s party, formerly known as the National Front, has topped Macron’s centrist party in an Ipsos survey, other polls have repeatedly suggested RN’s leading position.
The poll of 1,500 people was held on 2-3 May after President Macron announced a set of measures, including tax cuts worth 5 billion euros ($5.6 billion), in a bid to stop the yellow vests protests that have been raging across France for roughly six months.
Macron previously unveiled a 10-billion-euro package of tax cuts and income top-ups for the working poor and pensioners in a bid to reconnect with voters. However, most yellow vests protesters accused the French president of taking their top demands off the table, including the return of a popular “solidarity tax” on the rich, which he had cut, as well as citizen-sponsored referendums.
The nationwide yellow vests protests erupted in mid-November over a proposed increase in fuel taxes, with the movement earning its name after the high-visibility vests that French motorists are required to carry in their cars.
Even though the government abandoned its plans, the rallies didn’t stop, having instead evolved into a broader movement against President Macron and his government, with many demanding that he resign.