France: Absolute parliamentary majority is a difficult equation for Macron

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A few hours before the end of the election campaign in view of the second round of the parliamentary elections in France, the latest polls come to the same conclusions as the previous ones. Emanuel Macron, who won the presidential election in April, will come first in the parliamentary elections the day after tomorrow, but he will hardly achieve the goal of an absolute majority in the National Assembly. With the abstention clearly estimated at more than 50% and the French appearing to want Macron to live in the highest echelons of the French state, but not with Melanson, these elections are characterized by the indifference and indecision of the electorate.

The newspaper LE FIGARO reports that according to a poll, 70% of French people do not want an absolute majority for the president, but only 32% would like to see Melanson in the prime minister.

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The poll confirms the clear progress of the left-wing People’s Union alliance, which out of a total of 577 seats, could take between 179 and 225. The Together with the presidential majority will receive between 252 and 292, just above the absolute majority (289 ), in the most favorable scenario.

Republicans are expected to win a minimum of 42 and a maximum of 62 seats, and the far-right Le Pen party between 25 and 50.

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According to another OpinionWay-Kéa Partners poll for LES ECHOS, uncertainty remains high with the Macron faction taking 275 to 305 seats.

Source: AMPE

Source: Capital

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