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    Senior Member Airbornesapper07's Avatar
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    France In Free Fall | "yellow vests" revolt is the result of the "despair of people

    France In Free Fall



    ...the "yellow vests" revolt is the result of the "despair of people who feel humiliated, forgotten, dispossessed of their own country by the decisions of a contemptuous caste..."


    Tue, 01/08/2019 - 05:00
    33 SHARES
    Authored by Guy Milliere via The Gatestone Institute,


    • French officials evidently understand that the terrorists are engaged in a long war and that it will be difficult to stop them; so they seem to have given in. These officials are no doubt aware that young French Muslims are being radicalized in increasing numbers. The response, however, has been to strengthen Muslim institutions in France.
    • At the time President Macron was speaking, one of his emissaries was in Morocco to sign the UN Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration, which defines immigration as "beneficial" for the host countries. Under it, signatory states pledge to "strengthen migrant-inclusive service delivery systems."
    • A group of retired generals published an open letter, saying that signing the Global Compact was a further step towards "the abandonment of national sovereignty" and noted that "80% of the French population think that immigration must be halted or regulated drastically".
    • The author Éric Zemmour described the "yellow vests" revolt as the result of the "despair of people who feel humiliated, forgotten, dispossessed of their own country by the decisions of a contemptuous caste".





    French President Emmanuel Macron seems to hope that weariness will lead the "yellow vests" protestors to give up, but there seems no sign of it yet. On the contrary, the "yellow vests" seem dedicated to bringing him down. Pictured: "Yellow vests" protesters on December 15, 2018 in Paris, France. (Photo by Veronique de Viguerie/Getty Images)
    Strasbourg, France. Christmas market. December 11th, 8pm. A man shouting, "Allahu Akbar" ("Allah is the greatest") shoots at passersby, then wounds several with a knife. He murders three people on the spot and wounds a dozen others, some severely. Two will later die of their wounds. The murderer escapes. Two days later, the police shoot him dead.
    He was known to the police. When members of the General Directorate of Internal Security and some gendarmes came to his home a few hours earlier, he had escaped. Although they knew he was an armed and dangerous Islamist ready to act, and that Christmas markets had been, and could be, likely targets, no surveillance was in place.
    The murderer, Cherif Chekatt, should, in fact, have been kept off the streets. He was 29 years old, his name was on the list of people reported for terrorist radicalization (FSPRT), and he and had already been sentenced for crimes 27 times. He was nevertheless roaming around free, with no police oversight.
    His case is similar to that of many jihadi terrorists in France in the last decade. Others include Mohamed Merah, who murdered Jewish children in Toulouse in 2012; Cherif and Said Kouachi, who murdered most of the staff at the satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo in 2015, and Amedy Coulibaly, who murdered people at a kosher supermarket few days later.
    Successive governments have done exactly nothing to remedy the situation. Instead, they delivered speeches and stationed soldiers about the streets. "Young French people must get used to living with the threat of attacks", then-Prime Minister Manuel Valls said in 2015. Two years later, just before the first round of the presidential elections, Emmanuel Macron, still a candidate, used almost the same words. Terrorism, he said, is "imponderable" and will constitute a "threat that will be part of the daily life of the French for the years to come".
    French laws are extremely lax. Even serial killers and terrorists are not sentenced to long prison terms. Most prisons have become jihadist recruiting stations. Currently, more than 600 no-go zones are under the control of imams and Muslim gangs. Islamists, apparently "ready to act", number in the thousands. The police simply do not have the personnel or material resources to monitor all of them
    The only political leaders who have proposed tougher laws against terrorism, or who have said that exceptional measures were needed -- such as a wider use of electronic ankle-bracelets -- to counter increasing threats, come from parties considered "right-wing". The mainstream media immediately branded these leaders as "extremists" and their proposals were dismissed.
    Macron and his government continue their unfortunate tradition of submitting to political correctness. It seems they prefer to appease extremists rather than confront them.
    These politicians are undoubtedly aware that more riots could take place. In 2016, the head of the French General Directorate for internal Security, Patrick Calvar, spoke of a high risk of "clashes between communities", perhaps even civil war.
    These officials evidently understand that the terrorists are engaged in a long war and that it will be difficult to stop them; so they seem to have given in. These officials are no doubt aware that young French Muslims are being radicalized in increasing numbers. The response, however, has been to strengthen Muslim institutions in France.
    Although these officials also presumably see that Muslim immigration into France continues, and that hundreds of thousands of illegal Muslim migrants are creating increased security concerns, they do nothing to reverse the trend. The number of deportations is rising, but are still rare: slightly more than 26,000 persons were deported in 2017. Meanwhile, more than 150,000 illegal immigrants live in Seine Saint Denis, near Paris. Macron, since becoming President, has repeatedly said that those who call on him to expel illegal immigrants are "xenophobic".
    Macron and the current government, in fact, have been encouraging more migration: all illegal immigrants in France receive financial assistance if they ask for it, as well as free health care; and they run almost no risk of being deported.
    Each year, more than 200,000 residence permits are issued (262,000 in 2017), including to illegal immigrants. Many have no marketable skills, some receive for decades the minimum income paid to anyone in difficulty.
    Social support for migrants, legal or not, adds to the cost of an increasingly expensive welfare system. France today is the most highly taxed country in the developed world: compulsory levies correspond to more than 45% of GDP. Unemployment is high at 9.1%. Typical salaries are both low and stagnant. A public school teacher starting out earns 1,794 euros per month ($2,052). A police officer after a year of service earns even less: 1,666 euros per month ($1,906).
    Macron, when elected president, promised to boost growth and improve purchasing power. To encourage large and multinational companies to invest in France, he lowered their taxes and eliminated a tax on wealth. As he apparently did not wish to increase the French budget deficit (2.6% in 2017), he created new taxes and increased a few of the taxes paid by the entire population, including fuel taxes.
    It was in this context that the "yellow vest" ("gilets jaunes") protestors – who have been rioting throughout France for the eight weekends, came into being. They have vowed to keep on demonstrating.
    The new taxes, plus the increase in existing taxes, have led many people into real financial straits. Many also saw the reduction of taxes on large companies coupled with the removal of the wealth tax for the rich as outrageously unfair. They see perfectly well that a lack of security is spreading, that immigration is exploding and that the government is not providing sufficient law and order.
    Macron's remarks, such as a comparing "those who are successful and those who are nothing" -- or his assertion that "the life of an entrepreneur is much harder than that of an employee" -- gave him the image of an arrogant upstart who despises the poor and knows nothing about the problems they face. Some of his utterances -- such as, "there is not a French culture" or the French are Gauls"resistant to change" -- led many to believe that he did not even have respect for the French or for France.
    The proliferation of speed radars on the roads, and the lowering of the speed limit to 80km/h, apart from freeways, as well as a noticeable increase in speeding tickets as a result, also did nothing to help his approval ratings.
    Finally, an additional increase in fuel taxes sparked a revolt that has not stopped to this day.
    The first protest by the "yellow vests", which took place on November 17, spontaneously gathered hundreds of thousands of people across the country and had the support of more than 80% of the population.
    Rather than react quickly and say that he understood the difficulties of millions of French, Macron waited 10 days until a second demonstration, bigger than the first, to respond. He then delivered a speech focusing on the environment and emphasizing that fuel taxes were necessary to fight "climate change".
    His words appeared totally out of touch with the economic distress felt by the public.
    Four days later, on December 1, a third demonstration drew even more people than the second. Protestors waved French flags and sang the national anthem. People who spoke on television said that Macron had made fun of them and reminded him of his promises. They demanded his resignation, new elections, and a return of sovereignty to the people.
    Gangs from the suburbs looted stores and destroyed property. The police were particularly brutal to the protesters, but could not stop the looting or destruction.
    Macron said nothing.
    On December 8, the day of the fourth demonstration, Paris was effectively set under siege. Armored vehicles were deployed along the main avenues. Thousands of police officers sealed off access to the neighborhood of the presidential residence, the Élysée Palace. A helicopter waited in the courtyard of the Élysée Palace, in case Macron needed to be evacuated. Looting and destruction began again.
    When Macron finally decided to say something, on December 10, he announced a slight increase in the minimum wage and the removal of some taxes. He promised to open a "national debate" and announced the need to review the rules for immigration. However, at the time Macron was speaking, one of his emissaries was in Morocco on behalf of France to sign the UN Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration, which defines immigration as "beneficial" for the host countries. Under it, signatory states pledge to "strengthen migrant-inclusive service delivery systems." The next day, the terrorist attack near a Christmas market in Strasbourg took place, in which five people were murdered.
    The public's anger did not subside. The "yellow vest" protestors who spoke on television the following days said that Macron had evidently not taken the measureof what they were saying. They stated that talking about reviewing the rules for immigration while signing the Global Compact -- without taking into account the opinion of the population -- showed that Macron was a liar.
    A group of retired generals published an open letter, saying that signing the Global Compact was a further step towards "the abandonment of national sovereignty" and noted that "80% of the French population think that immigration must be halted or regulated drastically".
    "In deciding alone to sign this pact," the generals wrote, "... You are guilty of a denial of democracy, even treason, with respect the nation".
    The Minister of Defense, Florence Parly, said that the generals' letter was "inadmissible and unworthy", but did not dispute the arguments it set forth. Again, Macron said nothing.
    On December 22, when the fifth demonstration of the "yellow vests" took place, even though the protestors were fewer, their anger seemed more intense. Calls for Macron's resignation came from everywhere. A puppet representing Macron was symbolically beheaded by an imitation guillotine. A sculpture representing a yellow hand, resembling the logo of SOS Racism, the oldest organization fighting "racism" and "Islamophobia" in France, was burned.
    Anti-Semites took the opportunity to offer their usual opinions, but were marginal. Benjamin Griveaux, the government spokesman, however, used their comments to attack the "yellow vest" protestors. He sent a tweet saying that the "yellow vests" were "coward[s], racist[s], anti-Semitic", and of the type that stages coups. Earlier, he had said that whatever happens, Macron would not "change course".
    Macron seems to hope that weariness will lead the "yellow vests" to give up, but there seems no sign of it yet. On the contrary, the "yellow vests" seem dedicated to bringing him down. Those on television say they are determined to fight "to the end". The economic damage is considerable; the first estimates numbered hundreds of millions of euros.
    "Macron and his team," wrote Ivan Rioufol, an editorial writer at Le Figaro, recently, "would be wrong to believe that if the mobilization weakens during the Christmas truce, it means they are out of the woods".
    The author Éric Zemmour described the revolt as the result of the "despair of people who feel humiliated, forgotten, dispossessed of their own country by the decisions of a contemptuous caste". He concluded that he thinks that Macron has lost all legitimacy and that his presidency is over.
    Radio commentator Jean-Michel Aphatie, said that the presidency and the government "hang on by a thread", and that the letter published by the generals is a strong sign that the French institutions are deeply shaken. "If the police falter," he stressed, "France could quickly slide towards chaos".
    On December 20, two days before the fifth demonstration of the "yellow vests," police officers organized a protest in front of the Élysée Palace. The vice-president of an organization made up of police officers said that many members are exhausted, feel sympathetic to the revolt and are ready to join it.
    The next day, the government increased police officers' salaries and paid them millions for overtime -- payments that had been overdue for months.
    "The authorities are really afraid that the police could turn on them," commented the journalist Jean-Michel Aphatie. "It is hard to imagine. It is where we are in France, today".
    The Macron's popularity is in free fall; it has dropped to 18%. No French president's popularity has dropped so low, so quickly. Flore Santisteban, a professor at the Paris Institute of Political Studies, quoted surveys showing that Macron now crystallizes "an intense hatred, and maybe more than hatred: rage".
    Many commentators are wondering how Macron will still be able to govern in the coming weeks, and ask if he could be forced to resign and call for early presidential elections.
    Several news analysts have said that this time, Marine Le Pen, the leader of the right-wing, populist National Rally party, could be elected president. The themes of her presidential campaign in 2017 resembled the claims of the "yellow vest" movement.
    Macron still says nothing. He is nowhere in sight. His only recent public statements were made in foreign countries: Belgium and Chad. His last public appearance in France was on December 4, in the Massif Central, late in the evening. He went to see the damage done to an official building partly burned by vandals. Although his visit was unannounced, dozens of "yellow vests" arrived, insulted him, and he quickly left.
    Polls show that Le Pen's National Rally could win the European Parliament elections in May 2019 with 24%-25% of the vote. Another right-wing, nationalist party, Debout la France! (France, Stand Up!) headed by MP Nicolas Dupont-Aignan, and allied to the National Rally party , could get 8%. The total would amount to 32%-33% percent of the vote. Macron's La République En Marche !party, created two years ago, is expected to get only 18% of the vote.
    Election to the European Parliament has no direct impact on French political life. Such a result, however, would be a scathing disavowal of Macron -- if he manages to stay in power until then.
    A few months ago, Macron introduced himself as the champion of an open, "progressive" and multicultural Europe and described the defenders of national sovereignty and all those hostile to immigration and multiculturalism, as "lepers" and supporters of "bellicose nationalism" extolling "the rejection of the other". He pretended easily to triumph over them.
    In July 2017, he hinted that he would rule like the Roman god Jupiter. It did not take long for him to fall from his pedestal.
    On the evening of December 31, Macron offered the French people his wishes for the year 2019. He did not apologize. He ignored the grievances of the "yellow vest" protesters and their supporters. He merely said that "anger broke out" and that "order will be maintained without indulgence". He described in positive terms all that he had done since becoming President. He added that he would "go forward" in the same direction without changing a thing: "I intend to continue to follow the line that I traced since the first day of my mandate". He described his political opponents as "extremists", "demagogues" and "megaphones of a crowd full of hatred". He again said that the "fight against global warming" is an absolute priority.
    Many of the "yellow vest" protestors, interviewed on television, appeared upset; some said they had decided not even to listen to the speech. Macron's political opponents criticized him harshly. Nicolas Dupont-Aignan wrote:
    "Tonight the French had the confirmation that Emmanuel Macron learned nothing from the events of 2018. While his politics brought together more than 75% of the French against him, he appeared determined to continue, in defiance of democracy."
    Laurence Saillet, of the moderate right party, The Republicans, said:
    "I feel that while the 'yellow vests' were protesting, he was on another planet... He has not taken the measure of the country's anger. He makes no mea culpa, he even assessed his actions positively, precisely what is rejected by the French."
    Marine Le Pen tweeted, "This president is an impostor. And a pyromaniac."
    On January 3, Eric Drouet, one of the main faces of the "yellow vests" movement was arrested by a dozen policeman on his way to the Place de la Concorde in central Paris to light candles to pay tribute to the "yellow vests" wounded or killed since the beginning of the demonstrations. He was peacefully walking on the sidewalk with 15 to 20 of his friends. None of them was shouting or wearing banners, or even a yellow vest. Drouet was indicted for organizing an illegal protest. Macron's political opponents said that Macron was adding more fuel to the fire.
    On January 4, after the first cabinet meeting of the year, Macron asked government spokesman Benjamin Griveaux to say that "those who continue to protest... are agitators who promote insurrection", and that the government must"go further, in a stronger way".
    On Saturday January 5, thousands of "yellow vests" protested again, calling for Macron's resignation. They broke down the doors of Griveaux's office building as he fled. By evening, the streets of Paris and other cities looked like battlefields once more.

    https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-...ance-free-fall
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    Senior Member Airbornesapper07's Avatar
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    Salvini Backs Yellow Vests Against Macron; Claims French President "Against His People"



    "I support honest citizens"

    Tue, 01/08/2019 - 02:45
    74 SHARES

    Italy's Interior Minister Matteo Salvini and his coalition partner have announced their support for France's Yellow Vest movement, accusing French President Emmanuel Macron of being "against his people."



    "I support honest citizens protesting against a president who governs against his people," Salvini said in a statement - while at the same time "firmly" condemning protesters who have resorted to violence.

    Meanwhile, Luigi Di Maio, the 32-year-old Deputy Prime MInister of Italy who leads the Five-Star Movement (M5S), has told the Yellow Vests in a Monday blog post "do not give up!" De Maio offered French protesters use of the M5S "Rousseau platform" to help the Yellow Vests improve organization and "draw up an electoral programme," according to France24.

    "This system (Rousseau) is made for a horizontal and spontaneous movement such as yours and we would be happy if you want to use it."
    The 5 Star Movement is ready to give you the support you need. Like you, we too strongly condemn those who caused violence during the demonstrations, but we know that your movement is peaceful . We can put at your disposal some functions of our operative system for direct democracy, Rousseau , for example call to action to organize the events on the territory or the voting system to define the electoral program and choose the candidates to be presented in the elections. It 'a system designed for a horizontal and spontaneous movement like yours and we would be happy if you wanted to use it. -Il Blog delle Stelle (translated)

    2,616 people are talking about this

    Meanwhile, The Globe and Mail reports that Macron's tough stance on the Yellow Vest movement has backfired, as French authorities struggle to maintain order.
    What began as a grassroots rebellion against diesel taxes and the high cost of living has morphed into something more perilous for Macron - an assault on his presidency and French institutions.
    The anti-government protesters on Saturday used a forklift truck to force their way into a government ministry compound, torched cars near the Champs Elysees and in one violent skirmish on a bridge over the Seine punched and kicked riot police officers to the ground. -The Globe and Mail
    Macron tweeted over the weekend "Once again, the Republic was attacked with extreme violence - its guardians, its representatives, its symbols."

    Emmanuel Macron @EmmanuelMacron

    Une fois encore, une extrême violence est venue attaquer la République - ses gardiens, ses représentants, ses symboles. Ceux qui commettent ces actes oublient le cœur de notre pacte civique. Justice sera faite. Chacun doit se ressaisir pour faire advenir le débat et le dialogue.

    29K

    2:52 PM - Jan 5, 2019
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    The French President took advantage of the holidays to try and crack down on the Yellow Vest movement - however it was back with a vengeance after the New Year.
    And on Monday, French Prime Minister Edouard Philippe said that France would clamp down on unauthorized protests, stating "Following unacceptable violence across France, the government plans to respond decisively." Philippe told LE20H television that anyone who organizes a protest without declaring it first will face harsh punishment.

    Edouard Philippe @EPhilippePM

    Video at the tweet

    Vous êtes organisateur d’une manifestation : vous devez la déclarer. Il faut p.réserver la liberté de manifester en France et il faut sanctionner ceux qui ne respectent pas cette obligation simple. #Le20H

    969

    2:41 PM - Jan 7, 2019


    Government spokesman Benjamin Griveaux said on Friday that the government would not cease its efforts to reshape the economy, and branded protesters agitators seeking to overthrow the Macron administration. Twenty-four hours later, Griveaux was fleeing out of the back door of his office as protesters invaded the courtyard and destroyed several cars.
    "It wasn’t me who was attacked," he said later. "It was the Republic."
    Meanwhile, the "Republic" is crushing its citizens under the weight of the highest taxes in the world - which has fueled unrest and anger, particularly among France's blue-collar workers whose incomes have been squeezed by a bevy of government taxes.
    It was this anger that culminated in the Yellow Vest movement, which began with blocking roads, occupying highway tollbooths - and eventually morphing into violent protests across the entire country (and beyond).

    https://www.zerohedge.com/news/2019-...nt-against-his
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    Senior Member Airbornesapper07's Avatar
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    EU Freedom

    FRANCE: The Yellow Jackets Are a Hornet’s Nest


    January 8, 2019, 7:17 am by Jim Hoft 134 Comments

    Guest post by Nadia E. Nedzel



    French citizens are, in general, willing to pay a lot in taxes.
    Far more than most Americans.
    An individual who earned below €9,964 in 2018 will pay no impôt sur revenue, but anyone who earned more than that will, with the majority of taxpayers paying 30%.
    Additionally, there are a number of other stringent taxes that must be paid such as social security contributions, taxes on goods and services (VAT at 20%), capital gains, habitation taxes, taxes on TVs, wealth taxes, etc., and many of these taxes burden everyone.
    All told, the personal income tax rate amounts to well over 45% of the total of French income, one of the highest in Europe.
    The French are generally willing to put up with such high taxes as long as they believe they are getting good social services such as universal healthcare, free university, 16 weeks’ paid congé maternité for new mothers, social security pensions, a 35-hour work week, and retirement as early as 62 (if you have worked for 42 years, mandatory retirement for most at 67).

    On the other hand, however, employers are hesitant to hire new employees because of the potential for severance pay (up to 2 years) if they fire that employee (there is no at-will employment in France).
    This rigidity has seen the French economy grow at paltry rates.
    As the owner of a small business explained it, this means she will not hire anyone who is not either a family member or an independent contractor.
    The 35-hour workweek of course does not apply to those who are self-employed: small business owners work far more hours.
    The low mandatory retirement age is supposed to help youth, who are chronically unemployed at rates in the high double-digits.
    France’s GDP growth rate in the third quarter of 2018 was a pathetic 0.3%.
    When Macron reduced the 75% tax on millionaires (which had caused many millionaires to leave the country), and then (in an effort to discourage the use of fossil fuels) decided to impose a sur-tax on diesel fuel that would raise its price to equal that of gasoline, the proverbial excrement hit the fan.
    After years of encouraging drivers to switch to the more environmentally-friendly and efficient diesel fuel, many felt betrayed and insulted by the proposed tax.
    To add insult to injury, someone in Macron’s administration purportedly responded that if people did not like the tax, they could simply take the bus instead.
    This was not well received by those in rural areas, smaller towns and cities who are more dependent on cars, unlike well-heeled Parisians who pride themselves on not needing a car.
    Imagine telling a plumber that he can simply take a bus or train to the job?
    Or tell a farmer the same thing with regard to getting his grapes to the local wine press?
    A spontaneous revolt, fueled by social media, arose among the tax-paying middle class who donned the yellow vests everyone is required (by law) to carry in their cars.
    Unusual among strikes in France, the unions are not involved and the protests have now gone on for 8 successive weeks – primarily on weekends, because that is when the protestors are not working.
    On some Saturdays, major intersections are completely blocked by protesters and there are slow-downs on all the autoroutes.
    The author drove to and from Lyon from Nice every week during November, and learned to expect a slow-down and free-toll around Avignon on every northbound trip on the A-8.
    The protests outside of Paris are generally peaceful, with many drivers giving the protesters a thumbs-up or displaying their yellow vests on their dashboards.
    Many of those outside of Paris deplore the violence of the Paris protests — which now purportedly are carried out by extremist urban guerrillas (both right and left) — but nevertheless remain very angry.
    President Macron is perceived as a global elitist who simply does not understand workers’ needs. He is despised with his popularity sinking to 21 %.
    Ordinary hard-working middle-class acquaintances gave the author an earful.
    One couple told me, “We got rid of a king, we can get rid of a president the same way,” implying that Macron might meet Madame La Guillotine.
    A cab driver, learning that we were American, asked if we liked our new president.
    When I responded in the affirmative, he asked why.
    When I responded that Trump says what he thinks and does what he says, his reaction was: “WE NEED TRUMP!” – and he was not the only Frenchman who told me the same thing.
    The masses are more than upset in Europe!
    The yellow vests are also hornet nests.

    https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/201...-hornets-nest/
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