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Encyclopedia > Mouvement pour la France

The Movement for France (French: Mouvement pour la France), or MPF, is a small conservative nationalist and traditionalist party, founded on November 20, 1994. It is led by Philippe de Villiers, once Secretary of State under Jacques Chirac.


The party resists increases in European integration and is campaigning for a referendum on the European constitution. It is also strongly opposed to the possible admission of Turkey into the European Union.


It contested the 1999 European Parliamentary Elections in alliance with the Rassemblement pour la France of Charles Pasqua, the combination winning 13 seats. Standing by itself in the 2004 Elections it gained 7.6% of the popular vote and returned 3 MEPs.


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  Results from FactBites:
 
Movement for France - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (638 words)
The Movement for France (French: Mouvement pour la France), or MPF, is a conservative, traditionalist and nationalist party, founded on November 20, 1994, with a marked regional implementation in Vendée.
It contested the 1999 European Parliamentary Elections in alliance with the Rassemblement pour la France of Charles Pasqua, the combination winning 13 seats.
At the time of the riots in suburbs of November 2005, it took again the slogan of Ronald Reagan: “France, love it or leave it”.
France (8927 words)
The government is a coalition comprising the RPR and the Union pour la démocratie française (UDF, Union for French Democracy), led by François Léotard, elected president of the UDF in April 1996 to succeed Valéry Giscard d'Éstaing.
At Marignane, in February, the Federation nationale des musulmans de la France (FNMF, National Federation of French Muslims) protested against the decision of the FN mayor to deny from the beginning of 1997 special meals in the town's school canteens to the children of Muslims and Jews.
La Vieille Taupe (The Old Mole) (see also HOLOCAUST DENIAL) is the name originally given to a bookshop first established in 1965 by Pierre Guillaume; it became a publishing house in 1979, specializing in the publication of works by far-left militants.
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