Because the president’s wife is 64, some 25 years older than Monsieur Macron, Anglin views the marriage as no different than that of Macron to a another man or a dog. I understand that Anglin is trolling in order to work up his readers against the twin ideas of love and loyalty to a spouse.
If Anglin thinks that younger men’s sexual interest in older women is freakish, someone should tell him that “granny porn” is one of the top five porn genres. The Jews who control the flow of porn are quite willing to exploit the young white male’s granny interests. I’m not going to call it a fetish because those same young white men are also consuming teen porn.
Before we get to the serious issue of the role of Mrs. Macron and the French budget, let’s detour into a short photo essay showing several granny porn models that popped up during a Google image search. In the interest of decency, I’ve had to avoid some of the much older women because I could find no nonnude photos. I have no idea who these ladies are and their names don’t matter anyway.
This last one brags about having slept with 1,000 men:
Now that we’ve established that men are interested in older women, how about a word of praise for Macron for showing some loyalty to his wife. Really, when I see them together, I see nothing askew. It’s much better for France that Macron’s spouse be a true Frenchwoman rather than a dark Muzzie or Heaven forbid, an African.
By the way, kudos to Macron for two things.
1. The Macrons welcomed the Trump family to France on Bastille Day.
2. Macron has already seen his popularity ratings plunge because of his (rather mild) stand for French nationalism.
Excerpt from The Guardian
The French president’s wife, Brigitte Macron, will not be given an official “first lady” title or her own budget, the French government has said following a petition against a proposed change to her status.
A “transparency charter” will be published in the next few days to clarify the position of Emmanuel Macron’s wife, but presidential aides insist her role will be strictly public and not political.
The Élysée has made no official announcement, but officials were forced to react after the petition opposed to the president’s spouse having an official title, status and budget was signed by more than 275,000 people in two weeks.
During his election campaign, Macron promised to “clarify” his wife’s role to “end the hypocrisy” over the situation. One of Macron’s first actions after taking power was to set up a working party to examine the “first lady” position.
A YouGov poll for the French edition of the Huffington Post in May suggested 68% of the French public was opposed to the head of state’s spouse being given an official role.
The issue has sparked particular controversy at a time when French parliamentarians are facing a new “morality law” banning them from employing their spouses or family members.
The proposed charter to clarify Brigitte Macron’s status will define a clear role for the president’s spouse and make public for the first time the precise number of staff working for her and the total cost to the French taxpayer.
At present, neither the French constitution nor protocol establishes any rules and previous presidents’ spouses made it up as they went along. Their public and charity work is financed out of the Elysée’s annual budget of €5m-€7m (£4.5m-£6.3m).
Presidential staff insisted the apparent change of heart was not prompted by the petition but by the reflections of the working group.
Christophe Castaner, the government spokesman, tweeted: “Brigitte Macron has a role and responsibilities. We are looking to be transparent and to outline the means she has at her disposal.”
“No modification of the constitution, no new funding, no salary for Brigitte Macron. Stop the hypocrisy!” Castaner wrote in a series of tweets.
“She receives more than 200 letters a day … and keeps a link with the French public with the greatest discretion.”
In an interview with France2 television, Castaner said: “We are not talking about a job; we’re just talking about her status. A job is remunerated. The wife of the president of the republic receives no remuneration and will receive no remuneration for her action, even though she is continually present at her husband’s side.
“This is just a question of transparency.”
Macron, whose popularity has plunged after only three months in office, is also facing a challenge from defiant politicians who threaten to scupper a vote on his “morality law” curtailing certain privileges, including the right to employ relatives.
Macron may end up as Trump’s best friend in standing up to globalism. Let’s give the guy, and his wife, a chance.