BBC News 24
a minute
Why would you be alone? You would be an example for other people will stop it is all too easy... Actually I work actively. I think change will come from civil society
BBC News 24
4 minutes
now the fact you vote for someone does not guarantee that anything will change. That is a good point because looking at Emmanuel Macron, trying to paint him as an outsider, but.
BBC News 24
6 minutes
change. The problem now is that we also have to look beyond the elections and to get out of this, in quotation marks, that everything will be solved during.
BBC News 24
7 minutes
is indeed an appetite for change in this country and that is paradoxically, what the two winners show. And they are diametrically opposed. But it shows that in the democracy in this country is indeed very vibrant and very.
Sky News
7 minutes
Le Pen was saying in her speech the same things as you, the choice between the establishment and making a radical change for France. Isn't that the same as Jean-Luc Melenchon's message?.
BBC News 24
10 minutes
have had an example with Francois Hollande who was elected on the left-wing programme and applied right-wing to some extent, a far right programme when it comes to identity and security holidays so regardless of what Emmanuel Macron says, nothing will oblige him to actually bring about positive change. But.
BBC News 24
13 minutes
There are some that want to change the tone of the debate and even the results possibly. Of course, I'm not sure if these are actually supporters of either side fighting. You.
Sky News
14 minutes
nice guy but he think he will play hardball with the British when it comes to negotiating? I don't know, you'll have to see that with him. Is an optimistic person. He really wants to change the way French people see themselves. We had.
Sky News
26 minutes
national identity and therefore you have the choice, the alternative choice, not the one that saw governments follow each other without change. What I suggest is a major alternative. In fact, the fundamental difference which will establish another policy,.
BBC News 24
39 minutes
There is no Sharon of information between agencies. We haven't defined what is radicalisation question my nobody knows. We know it has to do with terrorism but nothing more than that. The difficulty with this is even our domestic intelligence has been calling on the French government since 2013-14, to actually change its strategy and to act, to.
BBC News 24
39 minutes
that the extremists want to get involved in this election and change the tone of the debate, maybe even change the final result
BBC News 24
41 minutes
The ratings for 5%, if not less than that. Now it might be an opportunity for people actually get more involved into politics, not by joining the parties but by becoming more organised and pushing for change for the benefit of the common citizen. Coming back to the divisions. The events we saw on Thursday night, truly.
BBC News 24
an hour
potentially means he doesn't have to change his programme. If he had to go back for support and possibly changes programme, look at rethinking some of his social policies, that might have affected him. What has happened to my, because he is having to face Marine le Pen, the others are coming to him. The centre ground for him appears to be holding. He might pick up the votes without having sacrifice much of his programme. OK, for the moment,.
TIME - Top Stories
an hour
The current president, Socialist Francois Hollande, is not among them, having decided that his historic unpopularity would hurt his party's cause. We really need a change in this country, with all the difficulties we are facing and terrorism, Paris resident Alain Richaud said as he waited to cast his vote. Voter Marie-Christine Colrat lamented: Listen, (there are) too many candidates. And candidates that caused us a lot of problems, I think that's not a good thing for France. Opinion polls point to a tight race among the four leading contenders vying to advance to the May 7 presidential runoff, when the top two candidates will go head to head to become France's next leader. Political campaigning was banned from midnight Friday until polls close at 8 p.m. Sunday. The sun glistened across most of France as voters and candidates cast their ballots.
Sky News
an hour
this centrist independent candidates. But he could make life difficult for Britain. The pen on the other hand wants to have massive change to the European Union, a referendum perhaps on leaving
BBC News 24
an hour
want change. All these 11 candidates have one thing in common, the system is broken. But then when a Prime Minister president comes along and says, we are going to change it, out they come to the barricades and they stop it, as they did with Hollande. You've raised an.
BBC News 24
an hour
than her father ever was. They hope that France has changed enough to change the rules of the political arithmetic. Most of us who follow French politics would rather doubt that, but that is where her pathway to.
Mashable
an hour
BBC News 24
an hour
method of counting... No, classical polling did it. They were right in 2012 as well. Is there something about the way French polls are conducted that is different to Britain or America? I think we really improved the methodology. We didn't change it radically, but we also added some social.
BBC News 24
an hour
will be stable in one hour, but it won't change anything on the two finalists. I was standing a Thursday evening, that dreadful event on the Champs-Elysees, we were talking about if it would affect the turnout. What are the early projections for turnout tell us? For today? Yes. We were exactly at the same level.
21stCenturyWire
an hour
BBC News 24
an hour
to be change. Something was going to be different. I know the right likes to betray Emmanuel Macron as the candidate of continuity, but he is not. There will be an marriage of liberal social ideas of what.
Daily Express - Football
an hour
MANCHESTER UNITED would be a very different team if only locals could feature, and it wouldn't be a change for the better.
21stCenturyWire
2 hours
But Begin recognized that the scheme required Carter winning a second term in 1980 when, Kimche wrote, “ he would be free to compel Israel to accept a settlement of the Palestinian problem on his and Egyptian terms, without having to fear the backlash of the American Jewish lobby .” In a 1992 memoir, Profits of War , former Israeli intelligence officer Ari Ben-Menashe also noted that Begin and other Likud leaders held Carter in contempt. “ Begin loathed Carter for the peace agreement forced upon him at Camp David ,” Ben-Menashe wrote. “ As Begin saw it, the agreement took away Sinai from Israel, did not create a comprehensive peace, and left the Palestinian issue hanging on Israel’s back .” So, in order to buy time for Israel to “change the facts on the ground” by moving Jewish settlers into the West Bank, Begin felt Carter’s reelection had to be prevented.