Wunderkind Suffers Collapse in Popularity…

It appears the French honeymoon is over for Emmanuel Macron as various media polls show his support has dropped as low as 39%.  Interestingly, many of the media soundbites and catch phrases have a ring of familiarity too them:

…The reversal might not affect the visible international profile he has cut since taking office, but it could hurt Macron’s ability to secure his ambitious domestic agenda.

…His declining approval is striking given that Macron was being credited two months ago with giving France a boost of much-needed confidence after years of security fears and economic stagnation. Increasingly, he instead is portrayed as power-hungry and inexperienced.

…but some saw last month’s public dispute as evidence of the president’s authoritarian tendencies.

…Labor unions and France’s far-left parties are fighting the reforms.

…denounced Macron for what he called the “will to weaken all opposition” and for refusing to give interviews. Except for carefully choreographed photo opportunities, the president has distanced himself from the media.

… “It simply means the president is not up to the task… He’s paying for his own lack of experience. Maybe he got too quickly, too soon, high responsibilities that are overwhelming him.” (link)

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136 Responses to Wunderkind Suffers Collapse in Popularity…

  1. Orygun says:

    Don’t tell me he has come off the EU plantation. Frau Merkel will be displeased!

    Liked by 17 people

  2. When you read the entire report, not the snippets, you could almost think Macron is doing conservative things (tax reform, increase NATO spending, labor reforms which labor is unhappy about, spending cuts) and that would explain the press suddenly turning on him…and we know how the press rigs polls to favor their agenda.

    I have no love for Macron, but this sudden reversal, especially with members of the French press, just seems kind of fishy. We’ve seen this play before I think.

    Liked by 22 people

    • beanpole says:

      The other thing is, I remember reading a report about this somewhere a few weeks ago.

      According to that report, again, from what I remember, he did drop off a lot but he also started higher.

      IOW, he’s about where others would have been, if not maybe a little better. so where he is historically compared to his predecessors is worth a look see.

      And, yeah, consider the sources is good advice.

      Liked by 2 people

    • sejmon says:

      …So he does opposite than his consultant BHO before election….

      Liked by 3 people

    • Sylvia Avery says:

      Hmm…. Have they got to the Macron is Hitler stage yet?

      One would think someone is reading the failing NTYs or the Amazon newspaper and cribbing talking points.

      Or, of course, it could be that the same talking points are provided by one group of globalist puppet-masters….

      Liked by 4 people

    • fleporeblog says:

      Summerscauldron I concur completely! I wrote something similar below:

      Many of the domestic issues he is trying to take on sound like good conservative policies. Notice the left are the ones having a heart attack. He is also taking a similar approach with the press.

      From the article linked above:

      The government also launched the labor reforms that were central to Macron’s campaign promise to boost France’s lagging economy through pro-free market policies. Changes would include capping the potential financial penalties for companies sued for firing employees and giving businesses greater leeway to set workplace rules instead of relying on collective bargaining agreements.

      Labor unions and France’s far-left parties are fighting the reforms, saying they would weaken hard-won worker protections. Critics also resent the way Macron is trying to speed their approval. The government is invoking a special procedure to avoid a lengthy debate in parliament.

      Macron has repeatedly warned that his promised spending cuts and labor reforms would be difficult at first and hinted that critics are just scared of change. Presidential aides refused to comment on last week’s poll numbers as they had done during Macron’s election campaign.

      Government spokesman Christophe Castaner acknowledged that Macron has been standoffish with the press, but offered an alternative explanation to inexperience or overwhelm.

      “No one can blame him (Macron) for rarely speaking,” Castaner told reporters. “I understand it can irritate a bit. I understand it can be questioned. But I think you and I should get used to it because the president has decided not to be a commentator (of the news), but an actor.”

      Liked by 4 people

      • The “wunderkind” Obama NEVER received such press, especially so early in his regime. The more I think about it, the more I think Macron is actually not as the press had portrayed his as. They made him up since he was an unknown, hoping to pressure him into THEIR way of thinking. Just a hunch, based on our history with Obama and our press.

        Liked by 4 people

        • fleporeblog says:

          Exactly! They thought between Barry and Merkel he would just be a puppet. They never expected Putin and our President to get him to see reality not only in France but in the ME and Africa as well. Marcon may come back to bite the Globalist in the ass when it is all said and done!

          Liked by 4 people

      • JoAnn Leichliter says:

        One of the things historically driving the relatively high unemployment rate (especially for younger people)
        in some European countries–France is a prime example–is that it is almost impossible to fire anyone. This makes employers reluctant to hire new workers. Of course the unions would oppose any change.

        Like

    • Esperanza says:

      He isn’t. What he’s doing is incoherent. He’s raising healthcare taxes on poor people, especially retirees. He’s lowered tax on the rich. He wants to abolish local house taxes for refuse collection etc. Hasn’t explained how towns will now pay for all this. He’s cut the armed forces, yet says he’ll increase them next year. Hé wants to build a new migrant centre in Calais. For 300 people. Oh he wants to create “hot-spot” consulates in Africa which sound suspiciously like Trumpian safe zones. The French are predicting massive strikes in September. Macron is doing the opposite of Trump, he’s dismantling the backup net, yet importing millions of migrants. Anecdotally, I live on 10 e a day, have about 4 for pocket money. I’ve just found out I’ve been struck off from healthcare for years. The migrants in my town get everything for free, including Wi-Fi at a local hotel and 15 e a day on pocket money. Allegedly. It’s hard to know for real because it’s all hidden.

      Liked by 3 people

  3. darcy says:

    Here’s some insight into Macron’s less-than happy poll numbers:
    http://galliawatch.blogspot.com/2017/08/a-flawed-homage-to-jacques-hamel.html

    The “flawed homage” is in reference to Macron’s comments made last week during the commemorative ceremony of the murder of a priest in his church on July 26, 2016 — by a culture-enricher, of course. His remarks were weak at best and more in the line of “we are victorious because of our ‘restraint.'”!

    Said murderer was, of course, KNOWN to authorities — as is so often the case these days, there and elsewhere.

    Macron has also failed to keep his campaign promises regarding funding for the military. Every way he turns he seems to be stepping in it.

    Liked by 6 people

    • Dixie says:

      In other words, he is engaging his mouth before he engages his brain.

      Liked by 2 people

    • wolfmoon1776 says:

      In my opinion, watching Macron’s sudden appearance on the French political scene, he was an emergency “fake” created by globalist focus group testing. He worked. He is much like Obama – buying time for a real agenda – opposite of what was sold – to take effect.

      Once the French – or a sufficiently large and united “deplorable sub-population” – realize what Macron is, they can stop his TRUE agenda, just like we stopped the Obama agenda, and begin plans for a Trumpian populist revolution at the polls. But French voters must be prepared for a sinister “roadmap” like the one employed against us, and they need some people like Sundance, Mercer, Bannon, and others, who are ready to subvert it.

      Liked by 12 people

  4. Curry Worsham says:

    What’s a honeymoon?

    Liked by 1 person

  5. marblenecltr says:

    He has served his purpose for his masters, keeping Le Pen from that office. All he has to do now is perform basic functions without close supervision.

    Liked by 8 people

    • wolfmoon1776 says:

      That was Macron’s primary purpose, I agree – stop Le Pen.

      I think now is a good time for his populist opposition to begin to rally against his incompetence, just like we did against Obama’s, increasingly over time. Now that we understand how the globalist “capture the flag” operation works, it is possible to begin countermeasures much sooner.

      Spreading an understanding of how the globalists can’t be trusted, and betrayed France by inserting somebody with no intention of implementing his stated agenda, is critical. The liars have to be branded as liars – indelibly.

      Liked by 5 people

    • Esperanza says:

      Agree. However he’s such a loose canon, who knows.

      Liked by 1 person

  6. fedback says:

    In the first round of the French election, Macron received 24% of the vote.
    Fillon, the conservative candidate, 20%
    Le Pen, 21%
    Melanchon, the socialist,20%

    So it’s fair to say Macron isn’t that popular

    Liked by 9 people

  7. Publius2016 says:

    France has so many problems that only breaking the EU will solve them…aging population and golden benefits has forced them to import a cheap labor force with growing extremist ideologies.

    Liked by 5 people

    • Sylvia Avery says:

      Does any of this cheap labor force they have imported actually work? I honestly don’t know. From where I watch it looks like they are layabouts who burn cars and gather in the streets pumping their fists in the air shouting.

      Liked by 7 people

      • mimbler says:

        That’s what I’ve wondered. Between the terrorism, crime and welfare; how is this helping their economy?

        Liked by 4 people

        • Sylvia Avery says:

          I suspect it isn’t. I suspect it is enriching the globalists but not the people.

          Much like illegal immigration here provides cheap labor but burdens taxpayers because the costs outweigh the benefits for most of us.

          But most of us here in the US seem to be seeing, now that it has been pointed out clearly, what this is doing to us. How is it that the people of Europe don’t see it? It seriously perplexes me.

          Liked by 5 people

          • mimbler says:

            I think their education system is about 20 years ahead of ours. Europeans are totally indoctrinated into PC so they couldn’t possibly see that uneducated immigrants are ruining their country, They’d be racist to notice that,

            Liked by 4 people

            • Sylvia Avery says:

              I’ve seen an author interviewed, Douglas Murray, who wrote a book “The Strange Death of Europe: Immigration, Identity, Islam” or something like that. It looks interesting but I haven’t read it.

              He talks about the decline in birth rates and the need to import new workers, and the weird self loathing and hatred for Western Civ that seems to be so popular, and it has all led to this sort of massive suicide of Europe. They are literally cutting their own throats.

              Liked by 4 people

              • mimbler says:

                Yes, if they needed immigrants as workers there are lots of countries out there that would send workers who weren’t dedicated to killing all the Europeans.
                I’ll bet lots of Mexicans/central americans would legally immigrate, and the legals tend to be pretty good citizens if you need unskilled labor.

                And they would be a far better cultural fit.

                Asians also seem to make good legal immigrants.

                It’s a death wish to bring in nothing but Muslims whose religion conflicts directly with religious freedom and democracy.

                Liked by 7 people

                • Sylvia Avery says:

                  That’s really smart. While I am alarmed and angry over our illegal immigration it really isn’t a clear analogy to what Europe is doing.

                  For one thing, our mass invasion is illegal and Europe’s is legal. Europe is importing Muslims. We are importing people from Mexico and Central America for the post part. Lots of differences between those populations, but the most important is Islam.

                  Without major reform, Islam will never adapt to contemporary civilization.

                  Liked by 3 people

                • mimbler says:

                  Yes, and the PC cover-up of islam’s problems is actually hurting those muslims advocating reform! We are saying there is no need for reform in the religion of peace,

                  Liked by 3 people

                • Sylvia Avery says:

                  Always, always shooting ourselves in the foot.

                  Liked by 1 person

              • DoggyDaddy says:

                It’s a very worthwhile read.

                Liked by 1 person

                • Dogstar_K9 says:

                  @Sylvia — to your Europe comments. When Europe falls, where do you think the various Arab monarchy members will be vacationing? That would be after they jump onto private planes, strip the robes and slip into suits and sip something harder or more bubbly?

                  Like

          • Esperanza says:

            It’s breaking wages. The native working class are squeezed out. Standards are through the floor. There’s recently been havoc a whole Paris train station was put out of action for days. It was recently worked on for a ew very fast train. I’m willing to bet the fault was bad contracting supervision. In my opinion, it’s getting dangerous. I recently saw contractors working on the gas network hooked up to my building’s electricity. NOONE spoke French, the foreman’s job was obviously a “must speak Arabic” gig. Gaz de France is a state company. I was not reassured. I was so glad we didn’t have gas in my building.

            Liked by 3 people

        • Lashkar-e-Trumpi says:

          Mimbler: Europe, without immigants, has a declining population that won’t replace the retirees.

          That means higher wages and bigger/cheaper housing. The opposite of what bankers want: lower wages and smaller but more expensive housing (preferrably with rent, not owned so the plebes pay their betters monthly).

          Notice all the BNBs and Entire Private Hotels and Apartments gone over to Migrant Housing… landlords love getting a guaranteed check from the Government every month for the same or more than private renters.

          The unearned Wealthy are trying to keep their revenue streams safe from depopulation. That’s why they don’t care too too much about migrants actually working – so long as the government is paying for what would eventually be an empty apartment.

          Liked by 1 person

          • Esperanza says:

            This, what’s going on is the opposite of the Black Death. Then, low population pushed working conditions and wages up. Probably ended the feudal system too.

            I’ve been watching a lot of Who Do You Think You Are. The parallels with today are striking. Industrial boom everyone moves to the city for a better life, working hard, they own their own cart, tools etc, then massive immigration and everything falls through the floor. And they end up in the workhouse.

            Liked by 1 person

          • darcy says:

            This is exactly what’s going on. Everything in place squeezes the very last bit of wealth from people with meagre means while enriching the corrupt and despicable “overseers.” You’ve painted the picture with great artistic realism — and major blowback by the millions of Westerners caught at the squeezed end will erupt quite soon.

            The boil is going to burst. The laws of equilibrium demand it.

            Taxes being coerced — while you go without basics — and being used to support migrants who despise you — This ugly and painful fact will soon dawn on even those habituated to the ephemeral glories of the multiculti paradise.

            Like

      • Publius2016 says:

        They definitely work; most underground economy…the state lives off the taxes: rental income, real estate, and consumption (food, user fees, telecom…etc…). The working class French are the ones suffering the most like “the deplorables” here in the heartland.

        Liked by 4 people

      • Sentient says:

        Sure they work. Their job is lighting cars on fire, jumping around and shouting. Also running people over with trucks.

        Liked by 4 people

      • nimrodman says:

        “aging population” … “cheap labor force” … “do any of them actually work? …

        The Death of Europe – How the Mohammed retirement plan will kill Europe.
        http://www.frontpagemag.com/fpm/260511/death-europe-daniel-greenfield

        “Mohammed is Fritz’s retirement plan. Fritz is counting on Mohammed to work while he relaxes.

        “But Mohammed has a very different type of plan. Mohammed relaxes and expects Fritz to work. Fritz is not related to him and therefore Mohammed sees no reason why he should work to support him.

        “Mohammed’s Imam will tell him to work off the books because paying into the system is gambling. However taking money out of the system is just Jizya; the money non-Muslims are obligated to pay to Muslims. Under Islamic law, it’s better for Mohammed to sell drugs than to pay taxes.

        “That’s why drug dealing and petty crime are such popular occupations for Salafis in Europe. It’s preferable to steal from infidels than to participate in the great gamble of the European welfare state.

        “Mohammed isn’t staking his future on the shaky pensions of European socialism. He invests in what social scientists call social capital.

        “He plans his retirement by having a dozen kids. If this lifestyle is subsidized by infidel social services, so much the better. And when social services collapse, those of his kids who aren’t in prison or in ISIS will be there to look after him in his golden years.

        “As retirement plans go, it’s older and better than the European model.

        “Mohammed doesn’t worry much about the future. Even if he doesn’t make it past six kids, by the time he’s ready to retire the European country he’s living in will probably be an Islamic State. And he is confident that whatever its arrangements are, they will be better and more just than the infidel system.”

        Liked by 13 people

      • JoAnn Leichliter says:

        I don’t know who would hire these immigrants, anyway, when you pretty much can’t fire anyone. Unemployment among young people in particular has been high in France for a generation.

        Liked by 1 person

    • MaineCoon says:

      Another of France’s problems is a developer who wants to purchase Notre Dame, tear it down and build luxury apts. A call that a BIG France problem. To me that would symbolically be the end of the France I knew.

      Liked by 2 people

      • yucki says:

        It’ll be even worse:
        It’ll be Muslim-only. Rich Gulf Arabs, crooked Turks, North African organized crime.
        Big mosque, madrassas, the whole nine yards.

        Like

        • darcy says:

          I visited London for the first time in 1983. Walking around the city and enjoying posh hotels’ exteriors and lobbies provided me some slight experience of European high culture, and I, being a rube from small-town Montana, drank it all in with relish.

          And then I learned that the Hotel Intercontinental had been bought by Arabs. We walked past it. At the time I sensed something awkward, incongruous, and at bottom, some financial expediency which showed deep disrespect for London and its history, for Great Britain as a nation — its history and culture, its PEOPLE. I felt ashamed.

          Little did I know at the time that such purchases by the Gulf States were expressly for the purpose of destroying — by degrees, as parasites do — the host into which they embed themselves. And don’t dare argue against Colonialism. The West vastly enhanced order, social well-being, and the economies of those countries where it planted its marker.

          Like

  8. Homesteader says:

    You mean the polls in France are accurate?

    Liked by 4 people

  9. wheatietoo says:

    Did he ever really have higher poll numbers?

    The ‘lying media’ is pretty much a universal situation…and the citizen reports of a ‘rigged vote’ in their last election are probably true.
    So did Macron ever really have higher popularity than he does now?

    That’s the trouble with having a dishonest media.
    You never know when you can believe anything they say.

    Liked by 9 people

  10. Maquis says:

    “Increasingly, he is instead portrayed as power-hungry and inexperienced.”

    -Wakey Wakey!

    Liked by 6 people

  11. paulraven1 says:

    Um, is “I told you so” appropriate at this point?

    Liked by 4 people

  12. MadeMan says:

    One interesting tidbit is how much support Le Pen had with the French youth. The older generation don’t care about the future of France, just the continuation of entitlements.

    Liked by 2 people

    • Esperanza says:

      That’s not true. We have the same problem as you, our map is like yours. Except we don’t have your electoral college. Also Le Pen ran as a Socialist.

      Liked by 1 person

  13. fleporeblog says:

    I don’t know but it seems young Marcon has learned a thing or two by his political father and our Lion. This guy has actually pleasantly surprised me to date. He seems to genuinely get along with our President. He wants to seeISIS destroyed not jus in Iraq and Syria but in Libya, Lebanon and Africa. He has committed French troops to the African fight. He understands the importance of Russia in this fight.

    Many of the domestic issues he is trying to take on sound like good conservative policies. Notice the left are the ones having a heart attack. He is also taking a similar approach with the press.

    From the article linked above:

    The government also launched the labor reforms that were central to Macron’s campaign promise to boost France’s lagging economy through pro-free market policies. Changes would include capping the potential financial penalties for companies sued for firing employees and giving businesses greater leeway to set workplace rules instead of relying on collective bargaining agreements.

    Labor unions and France’s far-left parties are fighting the reforms, saying they would weaken hard-won worker protections. Critics also resent the way Macron is trying to speed their approval. The government is invoking a special procedure to avoid a lengthy debate in parliament.

    Macron has repeatedly warned that his promised spending cuts and labor reforms would be difficult at first and hinted that critics are just scared of change. Presidential aides refused to comment on last week’s poll numbers as they had done during Macron’s election campaign.

    Government spokesman Christophe Castaner acknowledged that Macron has been standoffish with the press, but offered an alternative explanation to inexperience or overwhelm.

    “No one can blame him (Macron) for rarely speaking,” Castaner told reporters. “I understand it can irritate a bit. I understand it can be questioned. But I think you and I should get used to it because the president has decided not to be a commentator (of the news), but an actor.”

    Liked by 2 people

  14. dreadnok89 says:

    He was never liked. The way they voted was beyond crooked.

    Liked by 4 people

  15. Wait,,, wait.. WAAAAIIITTT!… WTH! is happening here?
    I’m reading the headline/Subject matter of this post..

    paraphrase…
    “It appears the French honeymoon is over for Emmanuel Macron as various media polls show his support has dropped as low as 39%. Interestingly, many of the media soundbites and catch phrases have a ring of familiarity too them:”

    Then a picture of Marcon & Trump…

    I thought POLLS are Not to be “trusted” when serving a agenda… However…
    Isn’t Marcon the “Star” of the Left/Progressives? (I’m confused here)..
    Marcon the one whom is a molested Kid, forever ‘anti-Trumper” & a Globalist?
    Now.. Macron, is “supposedly” polling in “Trump Territory” numbers?
    huh???
    Can Sundance; et Al or some more knowledgeable Treepers help out those of us,, Whom has been distracted by #MAGA? and #WINNING?

    Like

  16. Brant says:

    There have been several quiet months of activities in Europe by the religion of peace. I’m sure the smaller one on ones are going on especially against women. Are things going on and we aren’t hearing them? Have they put caps on communications effectively? Frequent activities were going on before elections when you’d think Le Pen would benefit, but now nothing. Are the security folks able to stop things? You’d think summer would be big time targets if schools are out and people on vacation. Just curious.

    Like

    • keeler says:

      The big difference is that instead of allowing ISIS to stage parades and smuggle oil through Turkey as his predecessor did, President Trump is forcing ISIS to fight for its life in the streets of Raqqa. Within the last few weeks, coalition airstrikes killed several of the key ISIS terrorist operations trainers. The routes in and out Syria-Iraq are more secure. There is dwindling money, manpower,and leadership left to stage new terrorist operations. President Trump worked with the Grand Gulf Council to isolate Qatar and tamped down another stream of terrorist funding and funneling.

      Amazingly, when you apply pressure to an enemy (instead of dismissing it as the “JV Team”) and reduce its capabilities and resources that enemy’s ability to project power diminishes.

      We’ll doubtless see more “lone wolves” but hopefully the well trained terrorists cells capable of complex operations are dead in Mosul or dying in Raqqa.

      Like

    • yucki says:

      There’s a lot going on. Biggest coverup in history.

      Videos of invaders pouring in, being shunted from one facility to another by the bus load. Without media coverage. Hundreds of arrivals in Paris alone. DAILY.
      Occupying subway stations, tearing up streets. They block main arteries, attack truckers -and not only around Calais. Everywhere you see Antifa, fake NGOs, communist scum.

      Stuff gets taken off YT fast. Vidme is better but doesn’t always embed properly.
      I’ll try to post more as soon as they’re subtitled.

      Liked by 2 people

  17. dutzie60 says:

    How long before he pulls out of the Paris Accord just like his ‘daddy’ did? LOL

    Like

  18. Troublemaker10 says:

    Macron won with 43% of the vote, but his party picked up 301 seats so it was considered a landslide. However voter turnout was very low (I don’t think voters we’re enthusiastic about their choices).

    I think he had a man crush on POTUS for sure. France treated Trump extremely well when he was there.

    I remember reading several articles before the election that although Macron was pro EU, pro Paris Accord, pro TPP etc…..there could much conservatives would like (wanted to reduce government regulations, etc).

    Here was one example:

    Macron’s ‘radical centrism’ sure looks a lot like conservatism
    https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.washingtonpost.com/amphtml/world/europe/macrons-radical-centrism-sure-looks-a-lot-like-conservatism/2017/05/17/9b3fc926-3a30-11e7-a59b-26e0451a96fd_story.html#ampshare=https://www.washingtonpost.com/world/europe/macrons-radical-centrism-sure-looks-a-lot-like-conservatism/2017/05/17/9b3fc926-3a30-11e7-a59b-26e0451a96fd_story.html

    Like

  19. the ruester says:

    Ot’s just impossible to hide the fact that a child was elected prime minister. It’s all fun and games and “resistance” until you wake up with a hangover and realize what you’ve done. I hope sticking it to us was worth it, because now they are stuck with this kid.

    Like

  20. churchmouse says:

    I wrote about Macron’s unpopularity three weeks ago, for anyone interested:

    https://churchmousec.wordpress.com/2017/07/14/macrons-delusions-of-grandeur/

    Liked by 1 person

  21. aredtailblog says:

    But is he against leftists in Islam, yet? I’ve seen that article where he straight up says North Africa has a messed up climate by its own doing, but he’s still the guy who said French women should wear a hijab in solidarity with Muslims.

    Like

  22. yy4u says:

    My first thought about this was that Macron did not diss Trump ergo has to be destroyed. This is all out WORLD WAR with the Leftists who have taken control of all countries (including the USA under Obama) see Trump and anyone who does not actively resist him as “counter revolution”. Lenin and the Bolsheviks did the same thing. It is how Totalitarian Leftists behave in EVERY venue they control. How hard they come down on the “counter revolutionaries” depends on how much of the muscle (military and police) they control. They can’t push it too far when they don’t have total control of the muscle ergo must then rely on “message” (i.e. the propaganda spewed by the Leftist media).

    Like

  23. Cause: “…Labor unions and France’s far-left parties are fighting the reforms.”

    Effect: “…media polls show his support has dropped as low as 39%.”

    The left controls the media, the media controls the polls, polls dictate approval rating, and a trip across the pond doesn’t seem to change that system one iota. I must admit though, the fact that the media likes Macron less makes me like him just a little bit more. 🙂

    Like

  24. Roozter says:

    Just curious – is that a translator in Trump’s hand?

    Like

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