Through the two articles retrieved from Les Echos and The Guardian, we get the opportunity to analyse the new French movement 'Nuit Debout' exposed in two different ways.
The two articles took a very different point of view on this brand new movement issued from the disappointment of François Hollande's electors on his term. This movement expresses itself through meetings and sittings, principally on the very symbolic Place de La République in Paris. As the two newspapers treated this topic from their own point of view, it is clearly possible to underline similarities and differences between them and analyse it.
[...] Moreover, both articles mention other movements like Podemos in Spain and Occupy Wall Street that were also movements against the political organisation in the different countries. We can also notice the reference made to May 1968 in France which was a “revolution” against a too old government not able anymore to answer the youngest's needs. But this comparison seems totally extreme considering that it was mostly a student movement with direct confrontations with the police. Nuit debout is definitely a pacific movement in order to denounce the actual obsolete government. II. [...]
[...] On the other side, The Guardian stays centred on Nuit debout. Even if we already noticed some differences between the articles, the topic stays the same and provides a development on Nuit debout and underlines the need of a change in the French political organisation. The Guardian is really focussed on the “Why should this change occur?”: “The delayed reaction of the French youth has a lot to do with Président François Hollande.” (The Guardian) while Les Echos is according more importance on the “What's next?”. [...]
[...] This “war” appears kind of stupid to the French because finally none of them is able to answer the population's requests. In my opinion they would better look at their own politic to realise that the problem is definitely not coming from the society but from their own functioning and fix that quickly before the Front National takes the door that they are leaving open for the next presidential in 2017. References Williamson, L. ( December). Economic woes boost far-right Front National in France. [...]
[...] He created another movement recently, called “En Marche”. The two movements have the same aim: the restructuration of the government, going over the old model and cleavage between the right and the left. Both articles mention in different ways that the Nuit debout movement is a fight against the old political parties that are now considered as obsolete. Those two articles are willing to show the same idea, the need of a change in the French politic in order to fit with a new demand. [...]
[...] Geopolitics media entry - Nuit Debout Introduction and summary Through the two articles retrieved from Les Echos and The Guardian, we get the opportunity to analyse the new French movement “Nuit Debout” exposed in two different ways. The two articles took a very different point of view on this brand new movement issued from the disappointment of François Hollande's electors on his term. This movement expresses itself through meetings and sittings, principally on the very symbolic Place de La République in Paris. [...]
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