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In our increasingly individualistic society, we must be supportive of the most vulnerable.
Among them are our seniors who are often the first victims of isolation, poverty, insecurity, etc…
We must allow our seniors to live in their families or to remain autonomous for as long as possible by providing financial assistance to the families or seniors concerned.
The beneficiaries of social minima, or the unemployed, will be able to take care of the elderly and assist them in their daily tasks.
By further developing personal services, this would really help the dependent (disabled, sick, elderly ...) and create new jobs.
It is therefore necessary to encourage the development of these businesses, through tax incentives and concrete measures to accompany them.
This is the moral and unifying foundation of society in many aspects of everyday life. Unfortunately, for more than fifty years, it has been regularly attacked, mistreated and ridiculed even to the highest institutions in our country.
It is our duty to safeguard the saving role of the family and to value it in order to build a solid society based on exchange, respect and sharing.
At a time when dubious charters and circulars flourish in total contradiction to international principles and rights, at a time when elected officials dare to proclaim publicly that 'children do not belong to their parents', it is urgent to recall Importance of the family and its essential role in the education of children.
Recall, rightly, Article 14 of the International Convention on the Rights of the Child stipulating: 1. States Parties shall respect the right of the child to freedom of thought, conscience and religion.
2. States Parties shall respect the right and duty of parents or, where appropriate, legal representatives of the child, to guide the child in the exercise of the above-mentioned right in a manner consistent with the development of his or her abilities.
3. Freedom to manifest one's religion or beliefs may be subject only to such limitations as are prescribed by law and are necessary to preserve public safety, public order, public health and morals, or freedoms and Rights of others'.
While the essential values of socialization, solidarity and transmission of heritage are transmitted by the family, let us recall this reality, which has been undermined today and degraded year after year.
We must encourage the creation of nurseries, both municipal and private, to help young parents in this "no man's land" of childcare.
Too many parents still find it difficult to keep their children in suitable structures due to lack of places. Some put themselves on lists of expectations months before the birth of their baby. An abnormal situation that does not seem to find a solution.
As a result, it is often the mother who is obliged to take parental leave and finds herself penalized professionally.
In the same way as there is a legal obligation for municipalities to have a social housing stock, we must also oblige municipalities by a similar mechanism to have a number of crèches (public or private) that can meet Needs of active citizens.
The fundamental rights of women have evolved over several centuries in the course of the revolutions, conflicts and political regimes of the history of France.
The woman was first mentioned as a mere individual without any particular rights in the Declaration of the Rights of Man and the Citizen before gaining the right to divorce, education, work, but also to vote until That of abortion.
Through their struggle, women have succeeded in abolishing the social, political, legal, economic and cultural inequalities to which they were subjected. This was the case of Olympe de Gouges, who published the Declaration of the Rights of Women and Citizen, or Theroigne de Mericourt, who in 1791 called the people to take up arms by participating in the capture of the Bastille.
Some of them experienced prison or scaffolding as a result of their political actions.
The distance traveled today is impressive but the fight is unfortunately far from over. Other inequalities persist, and mentalities do not necessarily follow the democratic evolution that our nation has known since the French Revolution.
In politics, for example, women are underrepresented. They are only present in 26.6% of the National Assembly and 21% in the Senate. The same applies to the level of remuneration. In the private sector, women's salaries for the same job are 28% lower than for men.
On the right to abortion, currents of identity revert to the advances made so far. We remember the position of Marine Le Pen on the right of abortion during the 2012 presidential campaign with the arrival of a new term in politics: "comfort abortion". The candidate of the National Front had announced her intention to no longer reimburse the abortions.
We have made the political choice to fight against these inequalities which still affect women. A woman has the right to perform the same duties with the same remuneration as a man. To say that is common sense and yet it is far from being the case, both in small, medium and large companies.
Today laws are enacted to restrict women in their elementary freedoms of personal beliefs or beliefs, denying them the right to work, study, express themselves and even circulate.
For in the end, a so-called democratic and secular state, forbidding a veiled student to have access to knowledge, a nanny wearing the veil to keep children, is in total contradiction with our presumed values.
At present, foreigners who do not have French nationality are excluded from the right to vote for local and legislative elections. The 1958 Constitution stipulates that: "All French nationals of both sexes, who enjoy their civil and political rights, are voters under the conditions determined by law".
In 1981, François Mitterrand had made the question of the right of foreigners to vote in local political elections, one of his proposals in his campaign program. Unfortunately, he never implemented it during these two terms. The UMP and the PS will also promise, without ever putting it in place.
On 14 February 1989 the European Parliament voted a resolution calling on member countries to grant the right to vote in local elections to all foreigners living and working in their territory.
The Netherlands, Ireland, Denmark and Sweden have implemented this resolution, but France has always refused to comply.
This reform is slow to arrive in France, while foreign residents participate in the same way as French citizens in the economic and social life of the country. They enjoy the same fundamental freedoms and social rights as a French citizen since they are subject to tax and thus contribute to national wealth.
However, contrary to Article 14 of the Declaration of the Rights of Man and the Citizen, they can not see the necessity of this public contribution since they can not elect representatives.
We, the Muslim Democrats, want to ensure that this resolution of the European Parliament is respected in order to offer the right to vote to foreigners residing in our country for more than five years and paying their taxes in local elections.
This is the very application of the principle of equality inherited from the French Revolution: "Same rights, same duties."
We are experiencing a mistrust of the policies of our country.
The latter since their ivory tower are disconnected from the daily reality of our fellow citizens. We must moralize the political life and have the courage to reform our democratic tools so that politics is at the service of our country and not the reverse. On this subject we propose:
The end of the cumulation of the mandates: 1 politician = 1 mandate. From our point of view, it is inconceivable to deal with the concerns of citizens without assiduous presence in the positions we have entrusted to them (see absenteeism rates in the national assembly or the sénat)
Each deputy who has acquired his duty station with the IRFM (representative indemnity at the end of his term of office: € 5770 gross) must, at his departure, transfer it to a new deputy or sell it and return the amount to the State ;
The reduction in the number of members and the number of senators
The application of pension reform to deputies and political senators: principle of exemplarity, particularly in times of crisis;
That the fact of being elected from the Republic should be taken as an aggravating circumstance in the event of criminal prosecution notably linked to the use of racist or xenophobic remarks or embezzlement of public funds etc ... and to pronounce ex officio the loss of its mandate And its eligibility;
Index annually the amount of allowances of parliamentarians and senators on the economic growth or recession rate recorded by INSEE for the past year.
The "institutional wallet" (region, department, urban area, community of communes, commune, etc.) costs money to the community and generates an inertia in action that contributes heavily to the disavowal of politics by more and more citizens.
We must simplify our ways of working and think about reducing the number of elected representatives and the number of governance bodies whose prerogatives are not clear to anyone.
Islamophobia is the evil of this decade and this since the attacks of September 11, 2001. This phenomenon was further accentuated with the attacks against Charlie Hebdo by putting to the index many of our fellow citizens of supposed or confirmed Muslim confession.
We must fight against this scourge, which is fueled by political parties that have only the heart of power and who stigmatize and discriminate to please an elusive electorate. Unfortunately, it is also a strategy to conceal the real problems of all French people: crisis, purchase, unemployment, housing…
However the explosion of Islamophobia should not make us forget, the other forms of racism: negrophobia, anti-Semitism ...
We therefore believe that all forms of racism and xenophobia must be combated with the same vigor: let us stop them from being hierarchized.
Injustice must retreat everywhere and all our fellow citizens must be defended and protected in the same way in the face of the intolerance and violence of discrimination.
We deplore the deliberate bias of our leaders on these sensitive issues, a bias that only exacerbates inequalities and fuels tensions within the national community.
Delinquency is gaining ground throughout the country, both in urban and rural areas.
To combat small delinquency and juvenile delinquency, we propose to introduce public works of general interest (TIG) and to develop the use of the electronic bracelet. This measure has three objectives:
1 Overcrowding already overcrowded prisons
2 Avoid recidivism of first-time offenders coming into contact with dangerous offenders
3 Maintaining social and family ties
During the execution of his / her sentence, the offender will have to resume a schooling or training to integrate active life (see point 4, EDUCATION / EDUCATION). The sentence will be accompanied by compulsory citizenship training.
A city needs an exemplary and perfectly honest police.
Without condemning a professional body because of the actions of a minority, we can not tolerate the slippage and blunders of those who embody order, justice and law.
Police officers who are prosecuted for acts of violence, crimes or breaches of the code of ethics will be held accountable to the courts just like any other citizen. The administration will no longer be able to take over the legal proceedings as well as the legal costs. These will be the sole responsibility of the defendant.
The fact of being a police officer will be an aggravating circumstance for those prosecuted for corruption or having committed crapulous acts.
Finally, we are against the assignments of the youngest police officers in the most sensitive areas. These areas need experienced and properly trained police officers
Able to handle stressful situations.