Newly elected French President Emmanuel Macron has taken it upon himself to meddle in American affairs after the U.S. under President Donald Trump’s leadership chose to exit from the Paris Climate Agreement. Marcon chose to extend an invitation to American liberals upset with Trump’s decision to withdraw from the one-sided agreement by offering them refugee status in France.
In a video, he posted to Twitter, Marcon speaking in heavily accented English stated –
“I wish to tell the United States: France believes in you. The world believes in you. I know that you are a great nation. I know your history, our common history. If you’re wondering how to get into France, you can either be a Syrian [jihadi] or an American climate scientist.
To all scientists, engineers, entrepreneurs, responsible citizens who were disappointed by the decision of the president of the United States, I want to say that they will find in France a second homeland. I call them: Come and work here, with us, to work together on concrete solutions for our climate, our environment. I can assure you, France will not give up the fight.”
Marcon took to Twitter to express his support of the “Church of Climatology” with a post proclaiming the words “Make Our Planet Great Again” on a green and blue background.
Marcon just recently defeated populist National Front leader Marine Le Pen in May to become the youngest-ever president of France at the age of 39. Prior to becoming president of France, Marcon worked in mergers and acquisitions for the Rothschild investment bank in Paris.
He also served as the French economy minister to French Socialist Party President François Hollande. Marcon then went about rebranding himself as a so-called “outsider” and ran for president.
— Emmanuel Macron (@EmmanuelMacron) June 1, 2017
It seems that Marcon is entirely too big for his French britches from his blatant disrespect of President Trump in Brussels, Belgium, on May 26 with the ridiculous handshaking incident to his current attempts to call President Trump out via social media. It seems to not occur to Marcon that a young Frenchman calling out the president of the United States, speaking English with a French accent, is more likely to receive ridicule and contempt than gratitude towards him. It seems Marcon wants to meddle in American affairs.
As I said to him when I replied back to him via Twitter in French. The rough English translation states –
“Concern yourself with repairing what is wrong with France and cease meddling. France has plenty of issues without borrowing from others.“
In what was likely the most memorable line from the president’s address from the Rose Garden on Thursday, in which he laid out a strong case for exiting the Paris agreement, he said: “I was elected to represent the citizens of Pittsburgh, not Paris.”
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