During the final debate between Marine Le Pen and Emmanuel Macron leading up to the runoff election, Le Pen made an interesting observation that may end up being one of the best political rebuttals in all of 2017. And her response to the moderators was that no matter who wins, France would be ruled by a woman… either her, or Angela Merkel.
Macron of course went on to win the runoff election, but what may be even more interesting is that information is quickly coming to light that the process was rigged to a massive extent, with ballots submitted for Le Pen summarily being tossed out, and double ballots being sent out to expected Macron supporters.
An image uploaded yesterday purports to show ballots that arrived at a household with five eligible voters.
All five of the ballot papers have been deliberately torn, rendering them invalid.
Additionally, half a million expats living outside of France, the vast majority of whom preferred Macron over Le Pen, received duplicate polling cards before the first round of voting, where it was widely expected that Le Pen, who came second, needed to win to build momentum for the final round. - Infowars
But like with most potentially rigged elections, nothing is ever done to investigate the fraud if the winning candidate is the one the establishment wants in power. Thus the French people are now stuck with Macron for the next four to five years and should expect to see little change take place despite his not being from one of the two primary controlling parties.
Or is that necessarily true?
One of the interesting theories coming out of this election is the assertion that Macron would simply be a puppet of Germany, and more to the point a vassal of Germany’s Chancellor Angela Merkel, particularly because of his stance as a strong supporter of the EU and of the Euro currency. But an article published by a group known as Eurointelligence shortly after the election foreshadows a different allegiance for France’s new President, and it in fact may not benefit Germany at all.
The German political establishment clearly favored Emmanuel Macron over Marine Le Pen during the election campaign, but they are nervous about Macron’s eurozone agenda. As FAZ notes this morning, the relief over his victory still weighs heavier than the reality – which is that Macron and Angela Merkel have diametrically opposed views on the future of the eurozone. Merkel yesterday confirmed her readiness to engage in a dialogue with Macron, but said that eurozone bonds are a no-go. And without Eurobonds – or other forms of a eurozone-level fiscal backstop – none of the Macron agenda would work.
The FAZ article uses a word for which there is no straight translation – “Zumutungen” – which means an excessive and immoral demand that one can conceivably not fulfil. The paper makes the point that François Hollande also favoured the same kinds of reforms, but let go when he realized that there was no support from Berlin. The article notes that Macron’s ideas go way beyond those of Hollande. His eurozone agenda is not about crisis resolution, but economic shock absorption in general, as evidenced by his ideas for a pan-European unemployment insurance. FAZ is appalled by all of this, as well as by Macron’s idea of a Buy-European act. The paper noted that the eurozone finance ministers, at their meeting in Malta, criticised similar ideas by the European Commission. – Mish Talk
What this analysis implies is that Macron is not just a strong believer in the continuation of the EU agenda leading up to today, but in it going far beyond this to the point of making the European Union the preeminent economic and political body of all nations on the continent. In fact, an article written by the Telegraph’s Ambrose-Evans-Pritchard a day later shows that Macron’s agenda seeks to create an EU construct that supersedes all sovereign authorities, including Germany’s and even his own nation of France.
He wants a eurozone finance minister and budget, with joint debt, and a banking union with shared deposit insurance, all legitimized by a new parliament for the currency bloc. It implies a unitary eurozone superstate.
This calls Berlin’s bluff. The German elites often argue that they cannot accept such radical proposals as long as other eurozone states scoff at budget rules and fail to put their house in order.
The Handelsblatt accused Mr. Macron of “Teuton-bashing” over the trade surplus. The German Council of Economic Experts holds defiantly to the national view that trade surpluses are proof of virtue. It sees EMU debt-pooling as a slippery slope towards a “Transferunion”.
Mr. Macron’s plans would require a new EU Treaty, opening a can of worms that several states are determined to avoid. Berlin has no intention of sharing Italy’s debts, whatever France does.
Germany’s top court says EMU fiscal union and debt-pooling would require a change to country’s constitution. “Politically, that is absolutely impossible,” said Heiner Flassbeck, former economy minister and now at Hamburg University. - Telegraph
So when you look hard at Macron’s massive agenda you do not necessarily see the new French President submitting to Germany, nor do you see him putting forth an action plan to try to boost France’s ailing economy. Instead you see an agenda dedicated towards providing the EU vast new powers that would put the bureaucracy in Brussels above that of each member state, and in essence move Europe even closer to a singular government where borders and state sovereignty are a thing of the past.
With this in mind then who might we care to venture is Macron’s true master? Perhaps all one has to do is look at who he worked for prior to mysteriously becoming Francois Hollande’s Finance Minister during the former President’s last year in office.
That’s right, it is the Rothschilds. And what has been one of the primary goals of this banking cartel for the past several decades? It is the creation of a one world government, ruled by bankers and technocrats where national sovereignty no longer exists.
Like with the sudden rise of Barack Obama out of nowhere to become the President of the United States over the past eight years, so too does it appear that Emmanuel Macron was hand-picked to not just keep France from leaving the EU as the rise of populism threatens to tear apart of the coalition, but to do the exact opposite by trying to strengthen the Union even further by making it the sovereign ruler over all of Europe. And dependent upon who wins the coming election in Germany later in September of this year, the potential for this to happen may just be one single domino falling correctly in the plans of the banking elite.