Le Pen called sanctions against Russia ineffective

Marine Le Pen

Sanctions against Russia hurt the French more than the Russians. This was stated by the head of the party “National Front” Marine Le Pen on the air of the BFM TV channel.

“Sanctions harm the French themselves, and Russia is only made richer”,— she said, citing rising prices in France. As an example, she cited the oil that France buys from India, and India, in turn, from Russia.

Le Pen believes that the situation in Ukraine can be resolved through diplomatic negotiations . “If Ukraine believes that there is a military solution, I am sure— she is wrong. We need to look for a diplomatic solution, — said the politician.

Marine Le Pen is not the first time criticizing the sanctions policy of the European Union against Russia. According to her, the embargo on energy resources primarily hits ordinary Europeans. “We should not commit hara-kiri, hoping that this will harm Russia, while she herself will find where to export oil and gas,” — she said in April.

At the same time, she herself condemned Russia's special military operation in Ukraine. She called Moscow's actions “unacceptable”. According to her, Paris should provide humanitarian and financial assistance to Ukraine, as well as supply defensive weapons.

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Le Pen admits defeat in French elections

The head of the National Rally party, Marine Le Pen, called her election result a “resounding victory” and promised to continue the fight against Macron during the legislative election campaign

Marine Le Pen

Candidate in French presidential elections, head Party “National Association” Marine Le Pen admitted defeat on them, reports Reuters.

According to BFM TV, Le Pen has already called Macron to congratulate him. Macron was also congratulated on his Twitter accounts by the head of the European Commission, Ursula von der Leyen, and the head of the European Council, Charles Michel. resounding victory».

“Millions of our compatriots have chosen the national camp and change. I express my deepest gratitude to those who trusted me in the first round, and to those millions who joined us in the second”— Le Pen is quoted by Le Figaro.

She also announced the “big election battle” to the French legislature, along with everyone who is “against Emmanuel Macron.” In June, elections are scheduled in France for the National Council & mdash; lower house of parliament. They traditionally take place after the presidential elections.

According to the first exit polls released after the polls closed, Macron is winning the presidential election. According to IPSOS, he received 58.2%, Le Pen— 41.8%. The final results of the elections after counting 100% of the votes will be published on the website of the French Ministry of the Interior.

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The first round of the presidential elections in France took place on 10 April. The top three included Macron (27.84%), Le Pen (23.15%), as well as the leader of the left-wing Invictus France party; Jean-Luc Mélenchon (21.95%). A total of 12 candidates participated in the first round. After the participants of the second & mdash; most of them urged to vote for Macron, with the exception of the right-wing candidate Eric Zemmour, who supported Le Pen.

Both Le Pen and Macron are participating in the presidential elections for the second time. In 2017, the incumbent won with a score of 66.1%, the head of the “National Association” (then known as the Front National) received 33.9%.

Macron became the first French president since 2002 to be re-elected for a second term. The last French leader to do so was Jacques Chirac. He was the president of France from 1995 to 2007.

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Le Pen admits defeat in French presidential election

Photo: Global Look Press

French presidential candidate Marine Le Pen actually admitted her defeat in the elections.

Shortly after the closing of polling stations in the second round at 20:00 (21:00 Moscow time), she came out to supporters who greeted her with shouts of “Marin! Marin!” By that time, the first official results of the vote had already been announced: according to preliminary vote counts, the current head of state, Emmanuel Macron, is gaining about 57%. Previously published exit poll data also gave the victory to Macron.

Le Pen said from the podium that she was aware of the loss. According to her, she considers her result within the framework of the campaign a success. She also promised to continue fulfilling her obligations to fellow citizens. At the end of her speech, Le Pen sang “La Marseillaise”.

Emotions of Macron and Marine Le Pen in the presidential elections in France

See related photo gallery

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French presidential election: Le Pen considers victory over Macron possible

European leaders interfere in French electoral process

The second round of the French presidential election, scheduled for April 24, will decide which of the two remaining candidates – Emmanuel Macron or Marine Le Pen – will become the President of the Republic. Although polls show the leadership of the incumbent head of state, the head of the far-right “National Association” is not in a hurry to give up. And the question of who will win the final battle is not yet closed.

A frame from the Euronews broadcast.

Two French presidential candidates traded the last blows ahead of the decisive round on Sunday, and polls show that many French voters' fear of a victory for the far-right Marine Le Pen outweighs dislike for the right-wing center Emmanuel Macron and his “track record,” writes The Guardian.

The incumbent and his far-right rival have made their final speeches targeting swing voters before the day of silence, and Marine Le Pen insists that Macron's lead in the polls will be proven misleading.

“Polls are not what decide elections,” the leader of the National Rally said, criticizing the “lenience and arrogance” of the current president.

“I encourage people to form their own opinion, read what I actually propose,” Le Pen said, adding that Macron “calls millions of French voters ‘far right’; and for him it is an insult. I have never expressed even the slightest animosity towards his constituents.” In a radio interview, she went even further, saying Macron “doesn't like the French.”

Again criticizing her centrist rival's unpopular plan to raise the retirement age to 65, saying it amounted to a “life sentence,” Marin Le Pen said the choice French voters faced on Sunday was of “fundamental” importance: “It's in the hands of the French. This is Macron or France.”

For his part, Macron accused Le Pen of trying to divide France and stigmatize Muslims with his proposal to publicly ban the hijab. “The far right lives off fear and anger to generate resentment,” he said.

Much of Le Pen's agenda, including her plan to give French citizens priority in employment and benefits, “rejects Europe's founding documents that protect the individual, human rights and freedoms,” President Macron said on French radio. According to him, Marine Le Pen's proposals would exclude non-citizens and dual nationals from many positions in the public sector and limit their access to social security, as well as abolish automatic citizenship rights for children of non-citizens born in France, and make naturalization more difficult.

Macron also dismissed his rival's plans to tackle the cost-of-living crisis that is the main thrust of her campaign, saying she “gives the impression that she has the answer, but her answers are not viable.” However, the incumbent was forced to admit: Le Pen “managed to use some of the things that I did not have time to do to pacify some of the people's anger.”

The cost of living has become a major campaign issue, with many voters saying they are struggling to make ends meet despite support during the pandemic, limiting fuel price hikes and data showing that all but the poorest 5% of French households live better than they did five years ago.

During his latest campaign trip to Figeac in the southwestern countryside, Macron pledged to radically improve public services, including health care and transportation, in small and medium-sized provincial towns, stating lack of investment outside of major cities, in particular in medical provision. , was “a real problem that causes real anger.”

Polls released Thursday and Friday after Wednesday's heated TV debate showed Macron's valuation stable or rising at 55.5% to 57.5%, while Le Pen's valuation is estimated at 42.5% to 44.5%. %. The candidates are closer to each other in the race compared to a 66-34% result (in favor of Macron) when the same two contestants met in the previous 2017 election.

The narrowing of the gap partly reflects the success of Le Pen's long campaign to reform her party and normalize her policies, although she lamented bitterly on Friday about a concerted attempt by the media and commentators to “retoxify” the Le Pen brand.

But the numbers also reflect a strong the public perception of Macron as aloof, arrogant and domineering leader, out of touch with the concerns of ordinary people, writes The Guardian. Many on the left, in particular, believe that he has turned decisively to the right in office, despite his pledge in 2017 to be “neither left nor right.”

Polls also predict turnout at 72% to 74%, the lowest for a runoff presidential election since 1969. The turnout in the second round of 2017 was 74.56%. The Easter holidays are taking place across much of France, boosting the abstention rate already inflated by many French voters who feel politically orphaned by the two-round race and are no longer represented.

Both candidates are seeking to win over, in particular, representatives of the 7.7 million voters who backed radical left politician Jean-Luc Mélenchon in the first round on April 10, who now say they are tempted to either stay on the sidelines or ruin their ballots. .

Polling stations will open on Sunday at 8:00 and close at 19:00 in most of France and at 20:00 in major cities. Voting opens on Saturday in French overseas territories.

Meanwhile, the leaders of Germany, Spain and Portugal publicly endorsed Emmanuel Macron in the second round of France's presidential election on Sunday, urging French voters to support “freedom, democracy and a stronger Europe.”

In a highly unusual election interference in In another country, Olaf Scholz, Pedro Sanchez and Antonio Costa said in a column for the leading French daily Le Monde that they “hope” that the incumbent's vision of “France, Europe and the world” will win.

The vote was a choice between “a democratic candidate who believes France is stronger in a powerful and autonomous EU, and a far-right candidate who openly supports those who attack our freedom and our democracy,” they said. The EU needs a France that remains “at the center of the European project,” foreign leaders urged, continuing to “defend our common values” in a “strong and generous Europe.” “We hope that the citizens of the French Republic will choose him.”

Marine Le Pen, a longtime Eurosceptic, has backtracked on her previous election pledge to leave the eurozone and leave the EU. But much of its current platform would mean violating EU and single market rules, experts say, leading to “Frexit in all but name.”

Referring to the UK's decision to leave the EU, the three leaders said they “taking back control” was “the promise of Brexiters”, but instead Brexit “disrupted Britain's transport and supply chains, caused the collapse of its foreign trade and inflation rates generally higher than in the eurozone.”

Those in The UK, which should have been “the first beneficiaries of leaving the EU – working, young and vulnerable – in development, ultimately the most,” they wrote.

European leaders who decided to intervene in the French elections, said that the outcome of the vote is of paramount importance because of the conflict in Ukraine. At the same time, high-ranking authors recalled Le Pen's positive past statements about the Russian president.

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Televised debate solidifies Macron’s lead over Le Pen ahead of round two

A few days before the second round of presidential elections in France, incumbent President Emmanuel Macron managed to widen his lead over Marine Le Pen and probably secure re-election

Emmanuel Macron

Macron returns the lead

The second round of the presidential elections in France, scheduled for April 24, could set a precedent: the chances of the current leader of the country, Emmanuel Macron, to be re-elected for a second term are extremely high. Not a single French president has been able to achieve this over the past 20 years. As in 2017, Macron's main rival will be the chairman of the right-wing National Rally party; Marine Le Pen. Five years ago, their performance was extremely close in the first round, but in the second round, Le Pen lost with 34% of the vote against 66% for Macron.

This time, according to the results of the first round, which took place on April 10, the incumbent gained 27.84%, Le Pen— over 23.15%. It is noteworthy that a month before the vote in France, there was an increase in Macron's popularity due to his attempts to resolve the situation in Ukraine: since the beginning of the Russian special military operation, he called Russian President Vladimir Putin more than ten times. In the polls, his personal approval rating was as high as 30%, and re-election seemed guaranteed. Le Pen was in second place in popularity with 17% support. As soon as it became clear that the Russian operation could take a long time, the level of support began to change: Macron's ratings went down, while Le Pen's indicators rose— they added 5%.

In many respects, this was facilitated by the competent tactics of the leader of the “National Association”. Le Pen focused on the needs of ordinary French people, who are faced with rising prices caused by instability in the energy market and the consequences of sanctions imposed on Russia. As a result, The Economist's political model predicted as of April 10 that the runoff gap would narrow significantly compared to 2017, with Macron supposedly winning 53% of the vote against his rival's 47%. The model estimated the probability of a second term for the incumbent president at 78%.

In the ten days that have passed since the first round, Macron managed to rectify the situation a little: as of April 20, even before the televised debate, the political model of The Economist predicted in the second 55% of the vote for Macron and 45% for Le Pen. The chances of the first to win were estimated as 93% versus 7%.

Macron's performance was helped by the realization that he needed to win over the French, who voted in the first round for the leader of the far-left Insubordinate France party; Jean-Luc Mélenchon. In the first round, he finished third with 22%. Having admitted defeat, Mélenchon immediately appealed to his supporters not to give a single vote to Marine Le Pen, but did not directly support Macron. Considering that the majority of representatives of the electoral core of Mélenchon (and 22% of the vote in the first round is almost 8 million voters) are young people, the incumbent president significantly reformatted his environmental agenda after April 10 and included a number of Mélenchon's ideas in it, Politico notes. In particular, Macron announced his intention to make the next prime minister “directly responsible for environmental planning.” and appoint ministers for energy and environmental planning to oversee the implementation of green initiatives.

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Le Pen, before the second round, concentrated on the inhabitants of the countryside, who are traditionally more inclined to support her party than the population of large cities in France.

The discussion was left to Macron

Traditionally, a few days before the second round of the French presidential election, candidates participate in televised debates moderated by hosts. Such a face-to-face meeting took place on April 20 in the prime time of the France 2 TV channel and broke the record of 10 years ago for the duration of the live broadcast— the debate lasted 2 hours and 50 minutes.

During this time, Macron and Le Pen have argued about almost everything, from climate, medicine and education to energy issues and the future of the EU. The most heated debates have been over Le Pen's idea to ban the hijab, which Macron says will lead to civil war, and the two presidential candidates' relationship with Vladimir Putin. At the beginning of the discussion of the Ukrainian problem, Le Pen declared her solidarity with the people of Ukraine and the unacceptability of Russia's military actions. She recalled that she supported sanctions against Russian banks and oligarchs, but opposed restrictions on the supply of energy. Le Pen also expressed the opinion that the supply of offensive weapons to Ukraine could turn France into an “ally in the war.”

In response, Macron said that when speaking about Russia, Le Pen “was in dialogue with her bankers.” “You are dependent on the Russian government, and you are dependent on Putin”, — he said, noting that it was Russia that funded her 2017 election campaign. Le Pen did visit Moscow before the presidential election five years ago and was received by Putin. Then she was suspected of having received financing from Russia, namely a loan of € 9.14 million from the First Czech-Russian Bank (FCRB) in 2014. Later, this bank went bankrupt, and Le Pen’s debt passed to the Russian company Aviazapchast, which in December 2019 tried to recover it through the courts.

In an attempt to justify herself, Le Pen recalled that not a single French bank was is ready to provide her with a loan for the election campaign, which is why she had to resort to foreign funding. She also tried to accuse Macron of the fact that the refusal of the loan could be due to the fact that at that time he was the Minister of Economy and Finance (in fact, he left him in the summer of 2016.—RBC). Macron denied these accusations. Le Pen also reproached her opponent for sympathizing with Putin, recalling that during his presidential term he invited the Russian leader to visit France several times.

The audience, like five years ago, called Macron the winner of this fierce dispute. As noted by France 24, Le Pen was much more confident than last time, but could not repel all of his attacks. The publication Le Monde even compared Macron with a boa constrictor, which slowly squeezed its victim. Elabe's opinion poll, conducted for the French TV channel BFM TV, gave the following results: Macron was recognized as the winner by 59% of respondents, and Le Pen seemed more convincing by 39% of respondents.

As a result, The Economist's predictive model increased the expected Macron's result in the second round was down to 56% of the vote, and Le Pen's figure was reduced to 44%, estimating the probability of the incumbent president's victory at 94%.

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Le Pen considers rapprochement with Russia necessary for the security of the continent

Marine Le Pen announced the need for rapprochement between Russia and Europe. According to her, otherwise Russia could ally with China, which would lead to “great danger” – the formation of a “leading military power”

Marine Le Pen

A possible union between Russia and China is a great danger, we must try to prevent it, the French presidential candidate, leader of the far-right National Rally party, said on the France Bleu radio station. Marine Le Pen.

"Rapprochement of Russia with Europe— this is an important condition for ensuring the security of our continent and our country, — she thinks.

In support of her words, Le Pen suggested imagining what would happen if “the largest country in the world united with the most populous country”; and “the leading producer of raw materials in the world, which is Russia, will remain together with the world's first” factory “— China". This state of affairs could lead to the creation of a “leading military power,” which would pose a “great danger.”

The issue, Le Pen argues, needs to be resolved through diplomacy, and the presidential candidate should start working in this direction proposed if Moscow and Kyiv conclude a peace treaty.

Presidential elections in France have been held since April 10. The leaders in the first round were the current head of state Emmanuel Macron (27.84%) and Marine Le Pen (23.15%). Both of them will participate in the second round, which will be held on April 24.

In the event of her victory, Le Pen made a number of promises. In particular, she stated that she was not planning a “frexit” & mdash; France's exit from the European Union, but will remove the country from NATO's unified command, as was done under Charles de Gaulle. At the same time, France will not refuse to apply the key Article 5 of the NATO Treaty, which provides that in the event of an attack on one NATO member, all allies join its defense, the presidential candidate made a reservation.

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Le Pen closed the gap on Macron in the second round: France froze

Race against time: will the Fifth Republic get a new president

Ahead of the second round of the French presidential election, far-right candidate Marine Le Pen is closing the gap with Emmanuel Macron, according to the latest poll. Meanwhile, former President Nicolas Sarkozy spoke out in support of the current head of the Republic, praising him for his “commitment to Europe.”

Photo: AP

A new opinion poll has shown far-right French presidential candidate Marine Le Pen is closing the gap with Emmanuel Macron ahead of the second round of the presidential election.

According to the Daily Mail, the OpinionWay-Kea Partners poll published by Les Echos and Radio Classique on Tuesday showed Le Pen narrowed the gap by one point as voter turnout continued to fall, although if the poll is to be believed, Macron still wins the runoff with 54 percent of the vote.

Voter turnout estimates fell even further – by 1 percent to 70 percent – from 74.56 percent in 2017, already the lowest since 1969.

On Tuesday, former Conservative President Nicolas Sarkozy said he would vote for centrist Emmanuel Macron in the second round of the presidential election against Marine Le Pen on April 24.

Sarkozy praised Macron's “commitment” to Europe as “clear and unequivocal”.

“I will vote for Emmanuel Macron because I think he has the necessary experience in the face of a serious international crisis. His economic project puts the value of work as a top priority, and his commitment to Europe is clear and unequivocal,” Sarkozy said ahead of the second round of voting.

our governance culture should lead us to respond to Emmanuel Macron's call for unity,” he said.

Marine Le Pen, 53, won a second round against the incumbent in the French election after receiving 23.15% of the vote in the first round on Sunday, just four points behind Macron.


The two finalists will now go head-to-head on April 24, with polls predicting a much tougher showdown than their 2017 battle, with National Rally leader Le Pen predicted to win 49 percent of the vote in the runoff in margin of error for victory.

Sarkozy's comments come just days after the candidate of his own conservative party, which he publicly refused to support, lost in the first round of the election. Valerie Pekress won just 4.8% of the vote on Sunday. This puts the Republicans in dire financial straits, as the party failed to reach the five percent threshold above which campaign expenses are reimbursed by the state. On Monday, Pecresse called for urgent donations to ensure her party's survival.

While many of the first-round losing candidates urged their supporters not to support Le Pen in the second round, including far-left leader Jean -Luc Mélenchon, her populist message centered on the cost of living crisis resonates across the political spectrum, writes the Daily Mail.

Sophie Pedder, The Economist's Paris bureau chief, told BBC Today: “She's very popular with voters, workers, underpaid employees, service workers, people who struggle with paying their bills at the end of the month, who have real difficulties with the price of gasoline for their cars. Many of them live in rural areas or areas where they need cars to get to work. This emphasis she places on the cost of living fits in very well with Mélenchon's supporters on the radical left.”

Throughout the campaign, Le Pen visited markets in towns and villages to meet with working-class voters, where anti-yellow vest protests flared up, promoting the idea that Macron had divided France and she was the one to unite it.

Le Pen claims that he is no longer the “big, bad wolf” of politics and positions himself as a unifying and kind figure.

An Ifop poll in March found that less than half of French people thought she was “intimidating.” Meanwhile, analysis of the polls by The Telegraph showed that 53% of voters intend to vote for Macron, and 47% for Le Pen.

In her Sunday speech, Le Pen portrayed herself as a unifying figure who will heal the “rifts » France and stop the 'chaos' caused by Macron, a former banker who, she said, personified the 'power of money'.

One Le Pen supporter says: “She did a great campaign, she was good all the time, she was close to the people. She was not shown on TV too much, she was more with us on the field, in the cities. She did everything right. The difference is that in 2017 people voted for Macron because he was new and we didn't know him, so we thought, “Well, let's try.” We tried it, and it turned out terrible.”

Last week, sociologist Brice Teinturier of Ipsos found that more people expect their position and position in the country to improve if Marine Le Pen is elected instead of Macron.

Macron kicks off his campaign for a runoff by visiting former mining areas in the industrial centers of Les Pens in northern France, in a first sign that workers will be the main battlefield in the election.

As the 12 candidates in the first round dwindle to two, now presidential finalists should aim to appeal to about 50 percent of voters who had other preferences in the first round.

In past elections at the national, regional and municipal levels, voters of the left and right have historically banded together to keep the far right out of power, a phenomenon known as the “republican front”.

Although all major candidates, including the conservative Republicans and the Socialist Party supported Macron in the second round on Sunday evening, it is unclear whether their voters will follow him. What's more, their low single digit scores were so pathetic that their support doesn't matter much. Analysts say the left's vote is likely to be split, with Macron going to have a third, Le Pen to a third and abstention to a third.

The face-to-face meeting in the second round between Le Pen and Macron is a repeat of the 2017 presidential election, when the results of the first round were 24.01% for Macron and 21.03% for Le Pen. Macron then beat Le Pen with 66% of the vote in the second round.

But experts say this election will be very different: voters are disillusioned after five years of the centrist president's globalist and pro-European policies, and Le Pen seeks to unite voters with his anti-Macronian message.

Bruno Gollnisch, a former National Front MP, said: “I think the circumstances are very different from five years ago because many people are disappointed with Mr Macron's policies. Whether on the right or on the left, the real discussion will now be between globalism on the one hand and the difference of national identity on the other.”

Marin became leader of the Front National in 2011 after her father Jean-Marie Le Pen, and since then she has been trying to improve the image of the party, which its critics accuse of racism and Holocaust denial. The National Front has since been renamed the National Rally, and in 2015 Marin expelled her father from the party he co-founded in the 1970s for repeating his view that the Holocaust was a mere a “detail” of World War II.

But in a rare show of support, Jean-Marie Le Pen congratulated his daughter Sunday night on a “remarkable campaign” and predicted her election victory.

On In this election, Marine Le Pen's campaign was quiet, professional, without major gaffes, and she looked more suited to the presidency than her far-right rival, the controversial commentator Eric Zemmour, who received seven percent of the vote.

French newspaper Le Monde described the second round of elections on April 24 as a struggle between “France of leaders and pensioners against France of employees and workers, cities against the periphery, European integration against national sovereignty.”

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Le Pen says she still considers Crimea Russian

According to Le Pen, Crimea is Russian, since the inhabitants of the peninsula “decided to reunite with Russia” in a referendum. Macron previously stated that Russia “itself violated the territorial integrity of Ukraine”, Putin did not agree with him

Campaign poster of Marine Le Pen

French presidential candidate, leader of the ultra-right National Rally party Marine Le Pen said she still considers Crimea Russian and does not regret the ban on entry to Ukraine. She stated this in an interview with BFM TV.

According to her, she still does not deny that Crimea became part of Russia, since “there was a referendum there.” At the same time, Le Pen says that she will not visit Kyiv yet, noting that the Ukrainian authorities are likely to lift the ban if she wins the presidential election. Le Pen added that she did not regret her decision and believed that the people in Crimea “decided to reunite with Russia.”

She also stated that if she won the elections, there would be no will go to Russia on a visit until the end of the military operation in Ukraine. According to her, such a visit is out of the question while Russian troops are on the territory of Ukraine.

Presidential elections in France have been held since April 10. The leaders in the first round were the current head of state Emmanuel Macron (27.84%) and Marine Le Pen (23.15%). On April 24, both of them will participate in the second round.

Macron, unlike his rival, did not recognize Crimea as part of Russia. In early February, he came to Moscow for face-to-face talks with President Vladimir Putin. “Mr. President, and in a conversation —probably, Emmanuel will not be angry with me —said: «You yourself have violated the territorial integrity, you have assumed certain obligations»,— Putin conveyed Macron's words at a press conference after the meeting.

The Russian president noted that he did not think that was the case. “Not exactly like that, or not at all like that. Have we carried out any operations in the Crimea or somewhere else with a normal country and with a normal government? No. Never did it. They didn't even have it in their heads. But why did the Western countries support the coup? From that moment on, for us, power in Ukraine, the source of power— coup d'état, not the will of the people”, — said the President of Russia. Prior to that, he repeatedly stressed that the question of the historical belonging of the Crimea is closed.

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Tsr Crew – Cromatisme Lyrics

[Couplet 1 :Anraye]
C’est une rencontre qui finit bien ou mal selon ton point de vue
Moi le chrome m’a tromat’ depuis que je l’ai vu un coin de rue
Point de ruses dans mon jeu je voulais être dans le cinq majeur
Imagines moi au top mais pas au Hit Machine
Un jeune agile moi je n’agis
Que pour le hip hop voulant restaurer sa magie
Je ne m’agite que sur des beats et des basses
Et c’est à cause de lui que je ne peux éviter le débat

[Couplet 2 :Hugo]
Et ouais une fille sur mon plumard ça c’est plus rare qu’un blédard sans dinars
Tout le temps j’inhale car mon coeur est plus froid qu’un pays scandinave
Y a tant d’ignares, tant de tasses qui sucent pour gemgem
J’aime pas ça, tellement d’haya que l’oxygène gêne
Sors les bâtons, c’est l’hécatombe et les gars tombent
Les plus costauds portent les cartons à fond la forme comme Décathlon
Si tu te crois beau mec t’es horrible je te heurte comme une météorite
Je déballe mes théories, je suis pas tout seul j’emmène mes terroristes

[Couplet 3 : Omry]
Aujourd’hui le thème c’est Cromatisme
J’écris car le manque de racines est une chose qui me traumatise
Fils je repense à La Courneuve ma ville natale
On a beau dire mais elle réserve que des avenirs fatals
Mais dans le mental je me demande ce qu’est devenu ma clique
Même si je sais que le retour des nouvelles sera triste
Comme voir mon père rentre en Afrique
Et qu’il découvre que la plupart de ses potes sont morts à 35 piges
C’est ça la vie bah alors je la baise
Moi je suis libre et Omry c’est comme ça qu’on m’appelle
Je plaide ma cause comme un thème
Mais je suis plus qu’une vie, un esprit à la couleur ébène

[Couplet 4 : Foktu]
Eh yo encore une pièce à l’édifice en quelques mots en quelques pistes
Une clique qui Cromatise, Article 1 : Les wacks se taisent
Mon mal s’attise et se couche sur la feuille comme une tasse
Si peu d’temps tellement d’impasses rates pas la haie sinon tu te ramasse
Rouler sa bosse c’est devenu dur comme Tetris à niveau 10
Tous les jours on invente un nouveau racisme
Ma technique de combat le Cromatisme chrome un disque
J’aurais voulu être un artiste mais l’epoque traumatise

[Couplet 5 : Hugo]
Faut le dire entre bien et mal les gens font pas le tri
C’est parti, un bad trip en direct sur la batterie
Crois pas que je triche, l’état me censure mais la foule m’autorise
Souvent en bas on fonce dans le tas façon sumotoris
En attendant qu’on brasse je me pose des questions de base
Alors pas mal de temps on passe à exploser les caissons de basse
D’ici j’vois Tahiti, les filles, la plage je veux être peinard là-bas
Ici tu peux tout perdre à cause du shit comme pour Bernard Lama

[Couplet 6 : Anraye]
J’ai été touché en pleine tête ce Cromatisme me crée des séquelles
Les crews pactisent de nos jours c’est nécessaire
Sur Compact Disk car le biz s’est laissé ken
Indépendant je suis sans Sacem et SSL
L’effet de serre dans le rap a provoqué l’asphyxie
TSR, Anraye et Foktu un missile
Fixé sur la même cible et ça depuis le départ
Et c’est à cause de lui que je ne peux éviter le débat

[Couplet 7 : Omry]
Je reste en éveil vandale comme mon graffiti
Car pour l’instant prendre des risques est la seule chose qui me gratifie
En attendant la suite je suis pas sur de moi
Mais j’écris, je rappe pour que les fins de mois soient bien mieux
Dans ce monde loin d’être égal je vois
Que mon Sénégal saigne donc faudra que je l’aide dès que j’ai de la maille
Ma bataille se règle à coups de braquages verbals
Je te l’ai déja dit je viens pas jacter mais faire mal

[Couplet 8 : Foktu]
Cromatiser pour tout le monde qui fait qu’ils finissent par faire croquer
Un peu de gateau avant qu’on soit gateux
Vingt et une piges sur le dos et mon rap farandole
Une danse sur le deuil pas un slow de Dalida c’est ça que mes gars veulent
Pourquoi tout part avant l’aube nique la police au rouleau
Les voitures volent toujours pas mais les gosses dérobent des gov’ gars
TSR, F.O.K.T, Anraye pour le Cromatisme
Rimes à fragmentation pour le rapide expansion

[Couplet 9 : Hugo]
L’Ile-de-France enrage y a des villes crades et des communes hors-norme
Demande à Anraye la jeunesse tourne en rond comme une horloge
Regarde les flics, commissariats je préfère rester chez moi
Tellement des fils de chien qu’on veut leur viande dans les restos chinois
L’avocat m’a parlé de tout le confort d’une cellule matelassée
Ce pays m’a cassé veut m’écraser comme un joint mal tassé
C’est devenu fou les chtars te shootent pour une histoire de look
Ils voient qu’en noir et blanc allez Le Pen retourne chez Afflelou
Le featuring du siècle trouve pas ces gars là marrants
On veut la revanche et pas finir coulé comme un catamaran
Crois pas que ça m’arrange d’être dans le 18 c’est là où mes gars se perdent
Des nettoyeurs du style Léon pas Le Chat Mégaperle