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The French Left presents a motion for censure of the Government

Today, the left-wing parties presented a motion for censure against France's government just before Elisabeth Borne declared general policy.

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The French Left presents a motion for censure of the Government

Today, the left-wing parties presented a motion for censure against France's government just before Elisabeth Borne declared general policy. This was before Elisabeth Borne began to address the National Assembly, which is the lower house.

"In the absence a vote of confidence we have had to follow this path," said the deputies from La Francia Insumisa and the Socialist Party, Europe Ecology-The Greens, (EE-LV), and the Communist Party who regard it as a "motion in no confidence".

The New Popular Ecological and Social Union, which brings together these four left-wing political groups, has lamented that parliamentarians can't solemnly vote in the chamber whether they support or against the Borne Executive.

Borne, unlike his predecessors, will not be subject to a confidence vote from the deputies following his declaration of general strategy. He does not have enough votes for it to pass. She is not required to. After the June legislative elections, Emmanuel Macron's party and his allies have a relative majority of the hemicycle.

We propose a motion to censure in order to respect the vote cast by the people who voted against Macron in the parliamentary election. Jean-Luc Melenchon (leader of Nupes) wrote on Twitter, "Those in the opposition who don't want to vote are lying their electorate."

The National Assembly must vote on this motion of censure within 48 hours of its presentation, i.e., Friday afternoon at the latest. It is unlikely to succeed, as the four leftist parties do not have enough votes to approve it. Already, the Republicans (moderate left) and National Rally (Marine Le Pen’s far-right party), have said that they won’t support her.

The National Assembly has no other options than to present a motion for censure to force the resignations of the Prime Minister of France and his government in France. It must be processed by at least 58 deputies. An absolute majority of votes is needed to approve it, which is 289 votes from the 577 votes in the lower house. Except for a surprise last-minute, Borne will remain in her position as prime minister, which Macron appointed in May.

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