Pauline Bock writes about France, the Macron presidency, Brexit and EU citizens in the UK. She also happens to be French.
EU citizens can vote in the local elections next May. And they are as angry with Labour as with the Tories.
“It’s a house of cards, and we’re getting closer and closer to the point where it’s all going to collapse.”
France’s “Pestminster” is taking place in Macron’s cabinet.
Simmonds's graphic novels, instilled with a discreet but razor-sharp feminism, put a magnifying glass on British society and domestic life.
The Jeremy Corbyn-supporting director on austerity, the paradox of revolutions and a debate convulsing the Labour party.
They are the symbol of the deep divide between Macron’s ideal vision for an energetic, business-oriented France - and the French workers suffering from it.
A few suggestions.
As Macron prepares to meet May, they can at least agree on a hardening approach to immigration.
As a feminist, as a millennial, as a Frenchwoman, I feel betrayed and I am angry.
The French president’s media strategy keeps changing. It’s puzzling for journalists and experts alike, and may come back to harm him.