|Executive Officer||Stéphane Séjourné|
|President in the National Assembly||Aurore Bergé|
|President in the Senate||François Patriat|
|Founded||6 April 2016|
|Headquarters||99, rue de l'Abbé-Groult|
|Youth wing||Les Jeunes avec Macron|
|LGBT wing||LGBT En Marche!|
|Membership||360,057 claimed adherents|
|Ideology||Liberalism[needs to be explained]|
|Political position||Center to center-left|
Renaissance (formerly La République en marche) is a centrist and liberal[needs to be explained] political party in France. It was founded on 6 April 2016 by Emmanuel Macron, a former Minister of Economy, Industry and Digital Affairs, who was later elected President of France in the 2017 presidential election by a landslide 66.1% of the second-round vote.
The party ran candidates in the 2017 legislative elections as La République en marche (English translation: "The Republic Onwards!"), including members of the Democratic Movement, as well as dissidents from the Socialist Party, The Republicans and minor parties. It won an absolute majority of seats in the National Assembly, securing 308 under its label and 42 for the MoDem.
In 2022, Macron's Ensemble coalition won the most seats, 250, in the National Assembly but also lost majority control, causing a hung parliament.
References[change | change source]
- ↑ "La carte En Marche !". En Marche. Retrieved 26 April 2017.
- ↑ 2.0 2.1 Nordsieck, Wolfram. "Parties and Elections in Europe". www.parties-and-elections.eu. Retrieved 2017-05-28.
- ↑ "Third-way à la française: What do Macron's reforms involve and how likely are they to succeed?". LSE.
- ↑ "Emmanuel Macron a Berlin pour se donner une stature européenne". Le Monde. 10 January 2017. Retrieved 2 June 2017.
- ↑ Bamberger, Clara (9 June 2017). "Les Inrocks - Législatives : "Le parti d'Emmanuel Macron a un caractère attrape-tout"". Les Inrocks.
- ↑ Rubin, Alissa J. (7 May 2017). "Macron, Well Ahead of Le Pen, Is Poised to Be President of France". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 May 2017.
- ↑ "Législatives : En marche ! fera connaître d'ici jeudi à midi ses 577 candidats". Le Figaro. 8 May 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2017.
- ↑ "1h20". News Bulletin. 19 June 2017. France 24 English.
- ↑ "France elections: Macron to meet rival parties after losing majority".