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French right in commanding position as 'fed up' voters prepare to send Macron message in elections

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FRANCE - When the French go to the polls this Sunday, the result will likely reflect an unprecedented move to the right in what could lead to the most conservative parliament since the country was liberated in WWII, experts say.

The reasons come down to unhappiness with immigration, a weak economy, a cost-of-living crisis and dissatisfaction with the current centrist government, especially among younger voters.

"Right now, France is seeing its biggest shift to the right," Matthew Tyrmand, adviser to conservative political candidates and parties across Europe told Fox News Digital. "This is democracy at work—the people are mad as hell and not going to take it anymore."


Tyrmand continued, "The people of France are fed up with their cloistered Parisian leadership living high on the EU hog while their cities burn, youth unemployment remains high, crime continues to rise, racially motivated attacks and violence on native French persists."

It's the same factors that led the right-leaning National Rally to win 31.4% of the votes, the largest share of any French party in the European Union elections earlier this month. That National Rally, which was founded by Jean-Marie Le Pen in 1972, has reinvented itself over the past few years under the leadership of Le Pen’s daughter Marine, and

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