France’s Front National candidate Marine le Pen won at least 40 percent of the white vote in yesterday’s second round presidential election, a remarkable achievement by itself, but not enough to beat a coalition of conservatives, liberals and communists who have now formally committed France to racial demographic destruction.
Above: Macron supporters celebrate in Paris, May 7, 2017.
According to a post-election analysis on the Nova Europa website—a project which promotes the creation of a European ethnostate—Le Pen polled 10.6 million white French votes, as opposed to the winner Emmanuel Macron’s 16.7 million white French votes.
In an article titled “What is the Meaning of the French Presidential Election?,” the Nova Europa analysis said as expected, the winning candidate, Emmanuel Macron—a long time Socialist Party member who resigned from that party in 2016 to pretend to be a centrist—easily won the second round, polling 20,753,797 votes, up substantially from his first round tally of 8,656,346 votes.
Le Pen polled 10,644,118 votes, also up from her first round tally of 7,678,491 votes. (In 2012, she polled 6,421,426 votes in the first round of that year’s presidential elections, coming third.)
The 31,397,915 votes cast in the second round total vote was down from the 36,054,394 cast in the first round, an indication of a large stay-at-home vote by the far left, angry that their candidate had not made it through to the second round.
However, the breakdown of Macron’s vote by race provides the best indication of how the election played out. It is estimated—and it is only an estimation, because French law forbids the collecting or publication of any statistics regarding racial origin of its citizens, that the number of nonwhites who voted for Macron is of the order of four million.
This number is arrived at by calculating the current estimated resident nonwhite population with French citizenship, and adding to that number the nonwhites who are also French citizens in the overseas territories French Guiana, Martinique, and French Polynesia, almost all of whom would have voted for Macron.
This means that of Macron’s 20,753,797 votes, at least four million—and likely more—came from nonwhites of varying hues within France. This can be seen especially in nonwhite-overrun Paris, for example, which voted 75 percent in favor of the winning candidate.
This puts Le Pen’s 10.6 million votes into perspective, as it means that she polled around 40 percent of the white vote. This is an unprecedented achievement in France, which has long had a reputation as being one of the most left-wing dominated nations of Western Europe.
This achievement aside, the outcome of the election does however mean that France will continue its policies of importing nonwhites through officially encouraged legal and illegal immigration, and that the racial demographic balance can be expected to continue swinging against white French people.
This also means that the chances of a democratic-based revival of European France will grow less and less with each passing day. It is time, therefore, for racially-aware white French people to grasp what this election result means, and start making alternative plans—which must, perforce, include helping to physically create a European ethnostate in a new territory.