After last week’s downturn, participation in better living conditions and the French government’s anti-Semitic demonstrations on Saturday in France declined again.
According to data from the Ministry of the Interior, 18,600 protested across the country, and in Paris some 1,200 marched. A week ago, 19,000 people took part in the events, according to the Ministry of the Interior, including 1,460 in Paris, although the protesters disputed the numbers and more than doubled their participation. At the same time, all the data suggest that the Emmanuel Macron president’s tax and social policy movement is slowly coming to an end. Nearly 300,000 protested in the 2,000 places at the very first move last November.
There were no atrocities in Paris this time, hundreds – screaming “we are here, we are here” – rushed into the rain, but the police still refused the demonstration on the Champs Elysees.
However, in Lyon, some 2,500 protesters clashed with the police, thrown with glasses, stones, and firecrackers for more radical yellow crowds. They were similar in Nantes, where the Prefecture banned action in the city center. According to the police, about 2,000 people, including five hundred “ultra” on the authorized route, were escorted by tear gas in the downtown from 3 pm. After the protesters attacked a police group, the authorities used rubber bullets at the time of the dispatch, the police said.
The government has been hoping for the outburst of the movement for months after the domestic crises caused by the yellow criminals have been the worst since the election of President Emmanuel Macron, who has fallen by half in the past two years. The latest surveys, however, show that the head of state has begun to rise, surpasses thirty percent, and the president’s party is moving ahead of the head with the National Leisure Lead by Marine Le Pen on May 26 according to.