Giuseppe Sandro Mela.
Le accuse mosse dalla sinistra ad un qualsiasi personaggio politico che non sia di quella sponda godono di un impressionante supporto mediatico e della magistratura, e sono da tutti ritenute essere vere, ma così vere da rendere una istruttoria, per non dire processo, del tutto inutile.
Fatti contestati a carico di un personaggio di sinistra altro non sono che subdole malignità, malvagiamente propalate dai nemici del popolo lavoratore: all’istante la magistratura avvia le relative incriminazioni per calunnia.
«Emmanuel Jean-Michel Frédéric Macron (French: [ɛmanɥɛl makʁɔ̃]; born 21 December 1977) is a French politician who is running as the En Marche! candidate for President in the May 2017 elections.
Macron was born in Amiens and studied Philosophy at Paris Nanterre University. In his early career he worked as a civil servant before becoming an investment banker at Rothschild & Cie Banque. In August 2014 he was appointed as the Minister of Economy, Industry and Digital Affairs in the Second Valls Government, and pushed through business-friendly reforms. He resigned in August 2016, in order to launch a social liberal bid in the 2017 presidential election. In November 2016, Macron declared that he would stand in the French presidential elections in May 2017, supported by the party En Marche!. ….
He studied Philosophy at the University of Paris-Ouest Nanterre La Défense, obtaining a DEA degree.
He obtained a degree in Public Affairs at Sciences Po, before training for a senior civil service career at the École nationale d’administration (ENA), graduating in 2004. ….
He left to work as an investment banker at Rothschild & Cie Banque. While at Rothschild, he closed a high-profile deal between Nestlé and Pfizer, which made him a millionaire.» [Fonte]
– Socialist Party (2006–2009)
– Independent (2009–2016)
– En Marche! (2016–present)» [Fonte]
Di partiti ne ha girati, non c’è che dire.
Asserire che Mr Macron sia di sinistra sarebbe cosa azzardata, almeno a giudicare dal curriculum a da ciò che sostiene. Sembrerebbe essere non ideologizzato. Sembrerebbe…
«He is in favor of the free market and reducing the public finances deficit which makes him closer to the third way policies which were followed by Bill Clinton, Tony Blair and Gerhard Schröder. Macron used the term “liberal” to describe himself for the first time in 2015 after refusing to do so for a long time. However, he added that he is “neither right nor left”, certainly “not ultra-liberal”, and that he advocates “a collective solidarity”»
«During a visit to the Vendée in August 2016, he stated: “Honesty, it compels me to say that I am not a socialist.”»
«With the launch of En marche! and the use of anti-system rhetoric, he was called a populist by some, particularly by Manuel Valls, but he rejects this term»
Dovendo sintetizzare, forse la definizione più appropriata potrebbe essere quella che Mr Macron è l’uomo dei Rothschild. Ma non solo dei Rothschild.
Sua moglie, Brigitte Trogneux, ha venti anni più di lui. Nulla da dire se Mr Macron fosse un privato, molto da ridire se si considerasse Mr Macron come uomo pubblico. Sembrerebbe infatti essere un matrimonio di comodo per mascherare altre situazioni.
Sia ben chiaro, se Mr Macron fosse un privato cittadino nessuno obietterebbe alcune sue preferenze, molto da ridire invece considerando il Mr Macron uomo pubblico.
Non infastidisce il fatto che sia accusato di essere omosessuale, desta invece consistente preoccupazione che sia ritenuto essere un esponente della Lobby Gay: sono due situazioni completamente differenti.
E Lobby Rothschild e Lobby Gay sono due brache della stessa tenaglia.
«Les sites de propagande russe comme Sputnik ou Russia Today affirment avoir des informations compromettantes sur le candidat à la présidentielle.»
«De plus, en tant que ministre de l’Economie, il a facilité la vente de grandes sociétés françaises à des sociétés américaines» [Fonte]
«Ex-French Economy Minister Macron Could Be ‘US Agent’ Lobbying Banks’ Interests» [Fonte]
«Concerning his private life, it is becoming public as we speak… Macron is a guy who is called a chouchou, or a darling, of the French media, which is owned by only a few people, as we all know. Besides, one of the guys who backs him is famous businessman Pierre Berge, a business partner and long-time lover of Yves Saint Laurent, who is openly homosexual and advocates gay marriage. There is very wealthy gay lobby behind him. This says it all,” Dhuicq said»
«the controversial details of his personal life and ties [will] soon become public»
* * * * * * *
Le elezioni francesi sono troppo importanti perché la campagna elettorale possa essere pulita e civile.
Questo è anche il momento in cui si rivela il vero potere dei servizi informativi: al momento da loro ritenuto essere opportuno, ecco che saltano fuori dossier veri o presunti tali.
L’unica cosa che sembrerebbe emergere chiaramente è che la Francia sarà ingovernabile per un buon lasso di tempo.
→ France 24. 2017-02-07. France’s Macron laughs off gay rumours
PARIS (AFP) –
Addressing malicious online comments and gossiping among journalists, French centrist presidential candidate Emmanuel Macron has made fun of rumours that he is gay.
Macron’s candid comments that he was neither cheating on his wife nor having a gay affair with a media boss appeared to be an attempt to put an end to speculation about his private life.
The 39-year-old independent is married to his high school teacher Brigitte Trogneux who is 24 years older than him — an unconventional relationship often featured in the country’s celebrity and lifestyle magazines.
“Those who want to spread the idea that I am a fake, that I have hidden lives or something else, first of all, it’s unpleasant for Brigitte,” Macron told supporters late on Monday.
“She shares my whole life from morning till night and she wonders on a basic level how I could physically do anything!” he joked.
Speaking at a meeting in Paris, he also drew laughter by referring to speculation that he was in a relationship with the head of state-run Radio France.
“If over dinners in the city, if on forwarded emails, you’re told that I have a double life with Mathieu Gallet or anyone else, it’s my hologram that suddenly escaped, but it can’t be me!” he said.
Macron is riding high in the polls and is seen as a serious contender to be France’s next leader after an expenses scandal hit his right-wing rival Francois Fillon.
Far-right leader Marine Le Pen is also battling to win the two-stage election in April and May.
In November, Macron made his first public reference to rumours about his sexuality during a little-publicised interview with online investigative website Mediapart.
“I don’t have a double life and I’m attached more than anything else to my family and married life,” he said at the time.
He has opened up his relationship to the media, inviting journalists from magazine Paris Match to photograph him and his wife on several occasions.
A documentary aired last year also showed Brigitte, a mother of three adult children who divorced her husband to marry Macron in 2007, as a regular fixture during campaign events.
→ Reuters. 2017-02-07. France’s Macron dismisses affair as rival Fillon battles scandal
France’s tightly-contested presidential race sank deeper into smear and sleaze on Tuesday after centrist Emmanuel Macron was forced to deny an extramarital affair and as scandal continued to dog conservative Francois Fillon and his party.
A slump in support for Fillon after accusations that he used taxpayers’ money to pay his wife for work she may not have done has propelled Macron into the top spot in opinion polls.
Late on Monday, Macron, a centrist former economy minister and ex-banker sought to kill rumors of a gay relationship outside his marriage to Brigitte Trogneux and push his campaign on.
“If you’re told I lead a double life with Mr Gallet it’s because my hologram has escaped,” Macron told supporters, referring to Radio France chief executive Mathieu Gallet.
A spokeswoman said the comments were “a clear denial of the rumors about his private life”.
It is Fillon’s campaign, though, that has been hit by scandal. On Monday he apologized for what he said was an error of judgment regarding the employment of family members, but said his wife’s work had been genuine and legal and vowed to fight on.
In a voter survey published on Tuesday, 65 percent of respondents polled after he made his comments said they still wanted him replaced as candidate of the center-right, a figure that will do little to soothe anxieties within his party, The Republicans.
Heaping more pressure on the center-right party, it emerged that a magistrate had ordered ex-president Nicolas Sarkozy to stand trial over election financing irregularities – a reminder of the party’s past brushes with financial scandal.
HISTORY OF SCANDAL
French politics has a long history of financial and personal scandals, and the country’s media has become less shy about reporting the private life of public figures in the social media age.
Revelations about the love child of former President Francois Mitterrand took years to come out in the press, even though the facts were widely known by journalists while he was in power between 1981 and 1995.
But photographs of current president, Francois Hollande, arriving outside the flat of actress Julie Gayet on the back of a motor scooter were splashed across front pages while he was officially still in another relationship.
Sarkozy’s divorce in 2007 just months after his election and subsequent marriage to singer and model Carla Bruni were also widely covered.
And it was a sex-scandal that destroyed the presidential hopes of former IMF chief Dominique Strauss Kahn and gave Hollande his chance for the 2012 presidency.
Financial scandals have, however, always been fair game in the French media, and have been numerous in the 21st century.
One famous case during Sarkozy’s presidency was the Elf oil company graft affair involving tens of millions of dollars in kickbacks for the leaders of African countries where the company was investing.
Former president Jacques Chirac was given a two year suspended prison sentence for misusing public funds in 2011, and Alain Juppe, whom Fillon beat to the conservative ticket last year, was convicted for a similar offence dating back to 2004.
Fillon has said he will step down if he ends up in court over the allegations against him – now the subject of an official investigation into whether his wife’s work was fictitious or not.
On Tuesday he launched a renewed attack on the legitimacy of the financial prosecutor conducting the investigation – a body that was set up in 2013 under Hollande.
“I now understand that it was naive to believe that justice would be served sensibly and rapidly,” Fillon told fellow members of parliament on Tuesday.
Uncertainty about the outcome of the election, taking place in two rounds on April 23 and May 7, has this week driven the premium that investors demand for holding French over German government debt to its highest for almost four years.
Opinion polls show Macron ahead of Fillon in the first round of the election, but only by a few percentage points, and behind Marine Le Pen, leader of the far-right National Front. She promises to take France out of the euro currency and hold a referendum on European Union membership.
Only the top two candidates go through to a second round on May 7. Polls show that Macron would beat Le Pen with about two thirds of the vote and that Fillon would win by a smaller, but still comfortable margin.
In its daily opinion poll update on Tuesday, pollster Opinionway left its first round score little changed from Monday, putting Le Pen on 25 percent, Macron on 23, and Fillon on 20.
It raised its prediction for the Macron vote in the second round to 66 percent from 65.