Nationalist presidential candidate Marine Le Pen started strong in the run-off against globalist Emmanuel Macron and recently won an important mainstrem Right endorsement. A week out from the second and final round of voting the good news continues for Le Pen, who has the BBC, The Telegraph, RT and others wondering if she can win. The Hill argues that she can win, despite trailing in the mainstream media’s polls by about 20 points, if turnout for her supporters is high and turnout for Macron is low. Happily, we have good news on that front.
The New York Times reports that poor suburbs in France full of Black and Muslim immigrants voted heavily for communist candidate Jean-Luc Mélenchon, who won 19.5% of the vote in the first round. These immigrants, many of whom are strongly anti-White and consider their host country to be “racist,” are not enthusiastic about voting for cucked globalist Macron. The Times reports:
[T]he reality of this election cycle in towns like Stains, where public frustration is high over the failure of politicians to deliver on past promises, is that many voters may simply choose to stay home on May 7 for the critical, final vote.
“Don’t count on the working-class neighborhoods this year to save France,” said Inès Seddiki, a 26-year-old French Muslim in Stains, whose parents came from Morocco.
Although Ms. Seddiki said she would vote reluctantly for Mr. Macron, she feared she was an exception: “White people who say ‘You have to vote against Marine Le Pen because you will lose more than we will’ don’t realize that for us, we already live in a racist country.”
The irony that a Muslim immigrant who apparently hates the native French people thinks that her community can “save France” is hilarious. They can only save France by not voting or self-deporting ASAP. Notice too, that for all his cucking on immigration, Macron is still viewed as an racist White man by the non-White immigrants. His ideology matters far less than his race.
In France’s poor suburbs, many French are of Arab extraction with parents or grandparents who came from Algeria, Morocco or Tunisia. Many are also from sub-Saharan Africa; the former French colonies of Ivory Coast, Mali, Senegal and Togo; and what was once French Indochina, today’s Cambodia, Laos and Vietnam. For them, neither the right nor the left has delivered when it comes to making jobs more available and reducing discrimination.
We can only hope that large numbers of these ethnic and racial aliens stay home on election day and that Le Pen maintains her momentum, giving her a long-shot chance at the presidency.