A postponed battle, Do you know the most prominent candidates for the French presidency, and why Macron is the most fortunate?

A postponed battle.. Do you know the most prominent candidates for the French presidency, and why Macron is the most fortunate? Four days away from it, the conflict is intensifying between the candidates of the French presidential elections, led by Emmanuel Macron, who is still at the top of all opinion polls, while the far-right and far-left candidates are racing for a seat in the second round.  According to the latest opinion polls on the most likely to win votes, the outgoing President Emmanuel Macron led the indicators with 26.5%. He is followed five points away by the leader of the far-right Marine Le Pen, who seeks to take the chair from him during the next round, and thus becomes the country's first female president.  After them, in third place, is the candidate of the far left and the leader of the proud France movement, Jean-Luc Melenchon, who obtained 16% of the mass support, raising his chances of reserving a seat in the second round, wishing to wrap the French left around his campaign to prevent falling again into the trap of choice. Between Macron and Le Pen.  While there are fears of low turnout in the electoral process, which could confuse the candidates' calculations. Other polls show that this election has an unprecedented number of "unsure" voters who will vote or who "do not intend" to vote at all, adding to the uncertainty.  Why is Macron superior?  Four days away from the French presidential election, which is scheduled to be held in its first round on April 10, President Macron still maintains the position of the favorite to win it. Despite his controversial tenure, and the great social clashes he experienced, most notably the Yellow Vests movement, the latest of which was witnessed on the island of Corsica.  In recent weeks, Macron has boosted his popularity among the French, not relying on campaigning, debates, or election promises, but on turning his activism during the ongoing Ukraine crisis to his advantage. As the fighting continued there, France's media and social media attention shifted to coverage of the war, leading to a waning focus on the French presidential election campaigns. Thus, this situation made Macron a monopoly on television broadcasting time in order to market his program explicitly and implicitly.  What Macron is promoting during his campaign as a personal success is his country's presidency of the European Union. Which he considered the kiss of life after facing many criticisms, especially after the Corona period, which the French government's dealings with did not satisfy a large segment of the people.  A third act that contributes to Macron's rise in popularity is his playing on the security chord and attacking Muslims, and his appointment to his interior minister, the far-right Gérard Darmanin, who was a member of the "French Movement" organization that advocates the return of the monarchy. With this, Macron tried to attract a part of the far-right electorate, as he prepared for a second electoral role, face to face with Marine Le Pen, and thus he would present himself as an alternative to that racist trend.  Malchon, the candidate of the Maghreb community  On the other hand, the far-right candidate Marine Le Pen and the far-left candidate Jean-Luc Melenchon are competing for the ticket to the second round, in a direct confrontation with Macron.  As for Le Pen, it is waging its field campaign away from the big cities, seeking to expand its base in the margins and areas whose residents feel neglected. Polls still put her directly behind Macron, showing that her long-term strategy to soften her rhetoric and try to improve her party's image may have worked, which could allow her to secure an anti-Macron vote as well as support for the far right.  On the other hand, the far-left candidate, Jean-Luc Melenchon, continues to advance rapidly, relying in his campaign on mass and labor meetings, and his anti-racism rhetoric and defending the rights of immigrant minorities and Muslim communities in the country. According to opinion polls, Melenchon has become the preferred candidate for the Maghreb community in France and the sub-Saharan African community.  However, the French left needs unity during these elections in order to fend off the rise of the extreme right. Hence, many French voices called on the left’s candidates to support the Melenchon campaign, and the unification of votes in favor of one candidate would be able to defeat Le Pen, and perhaps Macron in the second round.

Four days away from it, the conflict is intensifying between the candidates of the French presidential elections, led by Emmanuel Macron, who is still at the top of all opinion polls, while the far-right and far-left candidates are racing for a seat in the second round.

According to the latest opinion polls on the most likely to win votes, the outgoing President Emmanuel Macron led the indicators with 26.5%. He is followed five points away by the leader of the far-right Marine Le Pen, who seeks to take the chair from him during the next round, and thus becomes the country's first female president.

After them, in third place, is the candidate of the far left and the leader of the proud France movement, Jean-Luc Melenchon, who obtained 16% of the mass support, raising his chances of reserving a seat in the second round, wishing to wrap the French left around his campaign to prevent falling again into the trap of choice. Between Macron and Le Pen.

While there are fears of low turnout in the electoral process, which could confuse the candidates' calculations. Other polls show that this election has an unprecedented number of "unsure" voters who will vote or who "do not intend" to vote at all, adding to the uncertainty.

Why is Macron superior?
Four days away from the French presidential election, which is scheduled to be held in its first round on April 10, President Macron still maintains the position of the favorite to win it. Despite his controversial tenure, and the great social clashes he experienced, most notably the Yellow Vests movement, the latest of which was witnessed on the island of Corsica.

In recent weeks, Macron has boosted his popularity among the French, not relying on campaigning, debates, or election promises, but on turning his activism during the ongoing Ukraine crisis to his advantage. As the fighting continued there, France's media and social media attention shifted to coverage of the war, leading to a waning focus on the French presidential election campaigns. Thus, this situation made Macron a monopoly on television broadcasting time in order to market his program explicitly and implicitly.

What Macron is promoting during his campaign as a personal success is his country's presidency of the European Union. Which he considered the kiss of life after facing many criticisms, especially after the Corona period, which the French government's dealings with did not satisfy a large segment of the people.

A third act that contributes to Macron's rise in popularity is his playing on the security chord and attacking Muslims, and his appointment to his interior minister, the far-right Gérard Darmanin, who was a member of the "French Movement" organization that advocates the return of the monarchy. With this, Macron tried to attract a part of the far-right electorate, as he prepared for a second electoral role, face to face with Marine Le Pen, and thus he would present himself as an alternative to that racist trend.

Malchon, the candidate of the Maghreb community
On the other hand, the far-right candidate Marine Le Pen and the far-left candidate Jean-Luc Melenchon are competing for the ticket to the second round, in a direct confrontation with Macron.

As for Le Pen, it is waging its field campaign away from the big cities, seeking to expand its base in the margins and areas whose residents feel neglected. Polls still put her directly behind Macron, showing that her long-term strategy to soften her rhetoric and try to improve her party's image may have worked, which could allow her to secure an anti-Macron vote as well as support for the far right.

On the other hand, the far-left candidate, Jean-Luc Melenchon, continues to advance rapidly, relying in his campaign on mass and labor meetings, and his anti-racism rhetoric and defending the rights of immigrant minorities and Muslim communities in the country. According to opinion polls, Melenchon has become the preferred candidate for the Maghreb community in France and the sub-Saharan African community.

However, the French left needs unity during these elections in order to fend off the rise of the extreme right. Hence, many French voices called on the left’s candidates to support the Melenchon campaign, and the unification of votes in favor of one candidate would be able to defeat Le Pen, and perhaps Macron in the second round.
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