2017 French legislative election

Last updated

2017 French legislative election
Flag of France.svg
  2012 11 June 2017 (first round)
18 June 2017 (second round)
2022  

All 577 seats of the National Assembly
289 seats needed for a majority
Turnout48.7% (Decrease2.svg8.5 pp) (1st round)
42.6% (Decrease2.svg6.1 pp) (2nd round)
 
Edouard Philippe 2 (cropped).JPG
Francois Baroin (47547796261) (cropped).jpg
Lopatka Cazeneuve (cropped).jpg
Leader Édouard Philippe François Baroin Bernard Cazeneuve
AlliancePresidential majority
Parties
Parliamentary right
Parties
Parliamentary left
Parties
Leader's seat Seine-Maritime's 7th
(did not stand)
Did not standDid not stand
Last electionNew229 seats331 seats
Seats won350 seats136 seats45 seats
Seat changeIncrease2.svg350Decrease2.svg93Decrease2.svg286
1st round
%
7,323,496
32.3% Increase2.svg32.3%
4,885,997
21.6% Decrease2.svg13.1%
2,154,269
9.5% Decrease2.svg30.4%
2nd round
%
8,926,901
49.1% Increase2.svg49.1%
4,898,061
27.0% Decrease2.svg11.0%
1,361,190
7.5% Decrease2.svg32.4%

 Third partyFourth partyFifth party
 
Meeting Melenchon Toulouse - 2017-04-16 - Jean-Luc Melenchon - 41 (cropped 2).jpg
Pierre-Laurent (cropped).jpg
Marine Le Pen (2017-03-24) 01 cropped.jpg
Leader Jean-Luc Mélenchon Pierre Laurent Marine Le Pen
Party LFI PCF FN
Leader's seat Bouches-du-Rhône's 4th
(newly elected)
Did not stand Pas-de-Calais's 11th
(newly elected)
Last electionNew party (FI)7 seats2 seats
Seats won17 seats10 seats8 seats
Seat changeIncrease2.svg17Increase2.svg3Increase2.svg6
1st round
%
2,497,622
11.0% Increase2.svg11.0%
615,487
2.7% Decrease2.svg1.6%
2,990,454
13.2% Decrease2.svg0.4%
2nd round
%
883,573
4.9% Increase2.svg4.9%
217,833
1.2% Decrease2.svg1.1%
1,590,869
8.8% Increase2.svg5.1%

2017 French Legislative Election Results Map First Round.svg
Constituency results after the first round

2017 French Legislative Election Results Map Second Round.svg
Constituency results after the Second round

Prime Minister before election

Édouard Philippe
LR

Elected Prime Minister

Édouard Philippe
DVD

Legislative elections in France were held on 11 and 18 June 2017 (with different dates for voters overseas) to elect the 577 members of the 15th National Assembly of the Fifth Republic. They followed the two-round presidential election won by Emmanuel Macron. The centrist party he founded in 2016, La République En Marche! (LREM), led an alliance with the centrist Democratic Movement (MoDem); together, the two parties won 350 of the 577 seats—a substantial majority—in the National Assembly, including an outright majority of 308 seats for LREM. The Socialist Party (PS) was reduced to 30 seats and the Republicans (LR) reduced to 112 seats, and both parties' allies also suffered from a marked drop in support; these were the lowest-ever scores for the centre-left and centre-right in the legislative elections. The movement founded by Jean-Luc Mélenchon, la France Insoumise (FI), secured 17 seats, enough for a group in the National Assembly. Among other major parties, the French Communist Party (PCF) secured ten and the National Front (FN) obtained eight seats. Both rounds of the legislative election were marked by record low turnout. [1]

Contents

In total, 206 MPs lost reelection, [2] and 424 (75%) elected MPs were new members. There was a record number of women elected. The average age of parliamentarians decreased from 54 to 48. Ludovic Pajot from the National Rally became the new Baby of the House, being elected at the age of 23. [3] Édouard Philippe, appointed as Prime Minister by Macron following his victory in the presidential election, was reappointed following the second round of the legislative elections and presented his second government by 21 June. The 15th legislature of the French Fifth Republic commenced on 27 June.

Background

First-place candidate in the first round of the presidential election by constituency

.mw-parser-output .legend{page-break-inside:avoid;break-inside:avoid-column}.mw-parser-output .legend-color{display:inline-block;min-width:1.25em;height:1.25em;line-height:1.25;margin:1px 0;text-align:center;border:1px solid black;background-color:transparent;color:black}.mw-parser-output .legend-text{}
Emmanuel Macron

Marine Le Pen

Francois Fillon

Jean-Luc Melenchon EN - Election presidentielle de 2017 par circonscription legislative T1.svg
First-place candidate in the first round of the presidential election by constituency
  Emmanuel Macron
  Marine Le Pen
  François Fillon
  Jean-Luc Mélenchon

In France, the legislative election takes place about a month after the second round of the presidential election, held on 7 May. Prior to 2002, the presidential and legislative elections were not always held in the same year; following the victory of the UMP in the 2002 legislative elections, the two were synchronized to minimize the risk of cohabitation. [4]

In the first round of the presidential election, on 23 April, Emmanuel Macron of En Marche! and Marine Le Pen of the National Front (FN) advanced to the runoff after placing first and second, respectively, and were followed closely by François Fillon of the Republicans (LR) and Jean-Luc Mélenchon of la France Insoumise (FI). [5] In the first round, Macron led in 240 constituencies, against 216 for Le Pen, 67 for Mélenchon, and 54 for Fillon. [6]

Macron won the second round on 7 May against Le Pen, securing 66.1% of valid votes. [7]

Upon the close of nominations for the legislative election, the Ministry of the Interior published a final list on 23 May containing a total of 7,882 candidates, with an average of 14 candidates within each constituency. [8]

The 2017 legislative election was the first held after the legal abolition of the dual mandate in France in 2014; deputies will no longer be allowed to concurrently serve in local government, frequently as mayors, upon election to the National Assembly. [9]

Electoral system

The 577 members of the National Assembly are elected using a two-round system with single-member constituencies. Candidates for the legislative elections had five days, from Monday 15 May to 18:00 on Friday 19 May, to declare and register their candidacy. [10] [4] The official campaign ran from 22 May to 10 June at midnight, while the campaign for the second round runs from 12 June at midnight to 17 June at midnight, with eligible candidates required to declare their presence by 18:00 CEST on 13 June. [11] To be elected in the first round, a candidate was required to secure an absolute majority of votes cast, and also to secure votes equal to at least 25% of eligible voters in their constituency. Should none of the candidates satisfy these conditions, a second round of voting ensues. Only first-round candidates with the support of at least 12.5% of eligible voters are allowed to participate, but if only 1 candidate meets that standard the two candidates with the highest number of votes in the first round may continue to the second round. In the 2017 election, four deputies were elected in the first round. In the second round, the candidate with a plurality is elected. Of the 577 constituencies, 539 are in metropolitan France, 27 are in overseas departments and territories and 11 are for French citizens living abroad. [4]

Voting in the first round took place from 08:00 to 18:00 (local time) on Saturday 3 June in French Polynesia and at French diplomatic missions in the Americas, and on Sunday 4 June at French diplomatic missions outside the Americas. Voting in the French overseas departments and territories in the Americas (i.e. French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique, Saint Barthélemy, Saint Martin, and Saint Pierre and Miquelon) took place from 08:00 to 18:00 (local time) on Saturday 10 June. Voting in metropolitan France (as well as the French overseas departments and territories of Mayotte, New Caledonia, Réunion and Wallis and Futuna) took place from 08:00 to 18:00 or 20:00 (local time) on Sunday 11 June. [12] [13]

Voting in the second round took place on Saturday 17 June from 08:00 to 18:00 (local time) in the French overseas departments and territories situated east of the International Date Line and west of metropolitan France (i.e. French Guiana, French Polynesia, Guadeloupe, Martinique, Saint Barthélemy, Saint Martin and Saint Pierre and Miquelon), as well as at French diplomatic missions in the Americas. Voting in metropolitan France (as well as the French overseas departments and territories of Mayotte, New Caledonia, Réunion and Wallis and Futuna, and French diplomatic missions outside the Americas) takes place from 08:00 to 18:00 or 20:00 (local time) on Sunday 18 June. [12] [13]

The 15th National Assembly convened on 27 June at 15:00 CEST. [11]

Parties

Summary

PartyParty leaderIdeologyPolitical position
French Communist Party PCF Pierre Laurent Communism Left-wing to far-left
La France Insoumise FI Jean-Luc Mélenchon Democratic socialism Left-wing to far-left
Socialist Party PS Jean-Christophe Cambadélis Social democracy Centre-left
Radical Party of the Left PRG Sylvia Pinel Social liberalism Centre-left
Europe Ecology – The Greens EELV David Cormand Green politics Centre-left
La République En Marche! LREM Richard Ferrand Social liberalism Centre
Democratic Movement MoDem François Bayrou Social liberalism Centre to centre-right
Union of Democrats and Independents UDI Jean-Christophe Lagarde Liberalism Centre to centre-right
The Republicans LR Bernard Accoyer Liberal conservatism Centre-right
Debout la France DLF Nicolas Dupont-Aignan Souverainism Right-wing to far-right
National Front FN Marine Le Pen National conservatism far-right

La République En Marche! and MoDem

Emmanuel Macron in 2017 Emmanuel Macron during his meeting with Vladimir Putin, June 2017.jpg
Emmanuel Macron in 2017

En Marche!, the movement founded by Emmanuel Macron, who won the presidential election under its banner, planned to run candidates in all 577 constituencies under the banner of "La République En Marche!", of which at least half were planned to be from civil society – the other half having previously held political office – and half women. No "double investiture" was permitted, though the original requirement of prospective candidates to leave their previous political party was waived by Macron on 5 May. [14] In addition to those parameters, he specified in his initial press conference on 19 January that he would require that candidates demonstrate "probity" (disqualifying any prospective candidates with a criminal record), "political plurality" (representing the threads of the movement), and "efficacy". Those wishing to seek the investiture of En Marche! were required to sign up online, [15] and the movement received nearly 15,000 applications by late April. For nominations sought by those in the political world, the popularity, establishment, and ability to appear in the media of applicants are also considered, with the most difficult cases adjudicated by Macron himself. To represent themselves under the label of La République En Marche!, however, outgoing deputies must decide to leave the Socialist Party (PS) or the Republicans (LR). [16]

After his victory in the presidential election, Macron resigned his post as president of En Marche!, with Catherine Barbaroux appointed as interim president. The movement, renamed, presented candidates under the label of "La République En Marche!"; though the full list of 577 investitures was to be published on 11 May, [14] Jean-Paul Delevoye, president of the investiture commission, later indicated that the total published that day would be "about 450". [17] The delay was attributed to an influx of applications following Macron's victory in the presidential election – more than a thousand, bringing the total to over 16,000 – with additional complexity arising from the interest of former Prime Minister Manuel Valls in standing as a La République En Marche! candidate without either submitting an application or leaving the Socialist Party. Since the announcement that "La République En Marche!" would be transformed into a formal political party, however, the conditions of securing an investiture tightened considerably, with candidates expected to be "administratively" attached to the party to prevent public funding (distributed on the basis of electoral results) from being received by the PS or the Republicans. [18]

The initial list of 428 investitures was revealed on 11 May, with exact gender parity (214 men and 214 women), with 94% of candidates not outgoing deputies; 93% employed, 2% looking for work, 4% retired, 1% students; [19] 52% from civil society; [20] an average age of 46 (the youngest being 24 and oldest being 62), compared to 60 for outgoing deputies; and 24 current deputies, mostly Socialists, invested under the label of La République En Marche! The total number of remaining investitures to be concluded is 148. [19] No candidate was invested against Valls. [21] Numerous candidates were invested in error, including Mourad Boudjellal, François Pupponi, and Augustin Augier, who did not apply; Stéphane Saint-André, an outgoing PRG deputy who renounced his investiture and raised concerns about the potential appointment of Édouard Philippe as prime minister; and Thierry Robert, an outgoing deputy who contravened the requirement of not having a criminal history. [22]

The list was further updated on 15 May with an additional 83 candidates, of which half were proposed by the MoDem, bringing the overall total to 511, and leaving 66 constituencies to be decided, of which about 30 are reserved for figures on the right and left who expressed support for Macron's project and most of the rest constituencies for overseas departments; [23] ultimately, 51 constituencies with outgoing deputies on both the left and right considered "Macron-compatible" were not contested; [24] Delevoye stated that some twenty constituencies for overseas France were frozen due to local party financing peculiarities, with other vacated constituencies for other political personalities apparently interested in joining in the presidential majority. [25]

On 15 May, Édouard Philippe, a deputy of the Republicans, was appointed as Prime Minister. [26] After the selection of ministers to the newly formed government on 17 May, the movement announced that it would not invest candidates in 56 constituencies, hoping to protect a number of those on the left and right who had expressed support but not rallied, with the possibility of adjustments before the deadline on 19 May. [27] Appointed ministers contesting the legislative elections were obligated to resign if not elected: namely, Christophe Castaner, Marielle de Sarnez, Richard Ferrand, Annick Girardin, Bruno Le Maire, and Mounir Mahjoubi; all six were eventually elected. [28] [29]

MoDem

Francois Bayrou in 2006 BayrouEM (cropped).jpg
François Bayrou in 2006

After François Bayrou endorsed Macron in February, the Democratic Movement (MoDem), which he leads, was reportedly to receive 90 constituencies, of which 50 were considered winnable, for its candidates. [30] However, hours of the publication of the initial list, Bayrou indicated that it did not have the "approval" of the MoDem, unsatisfied with the number of constituencies for MoDem candidates, and appealed to Macron to permit joint investitures and planned to convene the political bureau of his party on 12 May. [31] He was also unhappy with what he called a "recycling operation of the PS"; according to a tally by MoDem officials, among the 428 investitures announced, 153 were granted to PS/ex-PS/PRG, 38 to the MoDem, 25 to LR or miscellaneous right, 15 to UDI/ex-UDI, and 197 to civil society figures. [32] On 12 May, Bayrou announced that he had secured a "solid and balanced" draft agreement, claiming that his party would ultimately obtain a bit more than a hundred investitures. [33] A MoDem candidate replaced Gaspard Gantzer, former communications advisor to Hollande, in Ille-et-Vilaine's 2nd constituency after fierce objections by local activists and his renunciation of the investiture, which he claimed he did not apply for, [34] and mayor of Mont-de-Marsan Geneviève Darrieussecq and Senator Leila Aïchi, both members of the MoDem executive bureau, received investitures. [35]

Bayrou's party hopes to elect at least 15 deputies, necessary for the formation of a parliamentary group in the National Assembly; additionally, to be reimbursed for expenses, the party must receive at least 1% of the vote in at least 50 constituencies where it is present. Public financing is also allocated as a function of the number of elected officials, hence the ambitions of the MoDem. [36]

The Republicans (LR) and UDI

Francois Baroin in 2012 Francois Baroin.JPG
François Baroin in 2012

On 2 May, François Baroin was appointed by the political bureau of the Republicans (LR) to head the campaign for the legislative elections. A week before, he said that he would be available to serve as Prime Minister in a cohabitation government under Emmanuel Macron and considered it impossible not to run on the same program as its defeated presidential candidate François Fillon, who was eliminated in the first round of the presidential election, in the legislative elections. [37] Baroin has indicated pessimism with regard to the prospects of the Republicans in the legislative elections, saying "At 150 [seats] is good. From 100 to 150 is not bad. Below 100 is a failure." [38] The platform of the Republicans for the legislative election, published on 10 May, breaks with that of its defeated Fillon, who was eliminated in the first round, on several points. Though it preserved the plans to eliminate the 35-hour workweek and reform to the solidarity tax on wealth (ISF) on which he campaigned, it differed on terrorism, immigration, family, and European policy. [39] The party ran in alliance with the Union of Democrats and Independents (UDI), whose executive bureau on 7 March approved an accord with the Republicans reserving them 96 constituencies, including the 28 seats currently held by outgoing deputies, and preparing primaries in 42 constituencies between UDI and LR candidates. [40]

On 15 May, some 173 LR and UDI elected officials and personalities, including Jean-Louis Borloo, Nathalie Kosciusko-Morizet, Christian Estrosi, and Thierry Solère, appealed to their fellows to "respond to the hand extended by the president", after which the Republicans published a counter-appeal, insisting that "France needs more than ever a majority of the right and centre in the National Assembly". [41]

On 20 May, Baroin launched the campaign of the Republicans at the Bois de Vincennes, determined to impose cohabitation upon Macron and provide him with the "majority needed by France", a goal complicated by the inclusion of LR personalities in the formation the cabinet, and principally by the selection of Édouard Philippe as Prime Minister. [42] In his speech, Baroin made his case for a "majority without ambiguity, without pretense. A real majority and not a majority of circumstances, meetings, and personal ambitions", describing the legislative elections before an audience of nearly 2,000 as "the mother of battles". Meanwhile, the appointment of three LR personalities as ministers in the government – Édouard Philippe, Bruno Le Maire, and Gérald Darmanin – in its attempt at a recomposition of politics infringed upon the space occupied by the party. Emphasizing that many mobilized merely against Le Pen and not for Macron, he wielded the party's program, borrowing elements from that of Fillon's. [43]

National Front (FN)

Marine Le Pen in 2014 Le Pen, Marine-9586 (cropped).jpg
Marine Le Pen in 2014

The National Front (FN), led by Marine Le Pen, ended its pre-investitures for the legislative elections in December 2016. The average age of the candidates is 47 years, with near-gender parity and almost 80% of candidates already having a local mandate (i.e., within a municipal, departmental, or regional council), compared to a rate of barely 10% in 2012. [44] Some 50 constituencies were planned to be possibly contested by joint candidacies with Debout la France (DLF) following the rallying of Nicolas Dupont-Aignan to Le Pen after the second round of the presidential election, [45] but on 14 May the FN announced the suspension of the agreement, intending to invest candidates in all 577 constituencies as a result, reversing the "principle of accord" on joint investitures that had been agreed upon earlier. [46] The FN ran a candidate against Dupont-Aignan, the sitting deputy for Essonne's 8th constituency. [47] Outgoing deputy Marion Maréchal-Le Pen announced her intention to leave politics on 9 May, and as such did not run in the legislative elections. [48]

Among the list of 553 candidates already invested by the FN include Florian Philippot in Moselle's 6th, Gilbert Collard in Gard's 2nd, Stéphane Ravier in Bouches-du-Rhône's 3rd, Wallerand de Saint-Just in Paris's 13th, and Sophie Montel in Doubs's 4th. [49] Of the 553 candidates in the initial list, 86% are candidates not previously invested in 2012, with nearly 70% holding at least one elected office. The expulsion of Jean-Marie Le Pen from the party in August 2015 was followed by the departure of a number of his companions, who as a result were not invested as candidates. A number of mayors elected in the 2014 municipal elections chose not to stand in order to retain their local mandates, including Julien Sanchez in Beaucaire, Franck Briffaut in Villers-Cotterêts, and David Rachline in Fréjus. The alliance with the small party of Paul-Marie Coûteaux, Souveraineté, identité et libertés (SIEL), was broken in 2016; the party in 2012 provided 34 of the candidates invested by the FN. [50]

Le Pen herself was reluctant to introduce herself as a candidate after her defeat in the presidential election, with initial hopes of 80 to 100 deputies within the FN revised sharply downwards to 15 target constituencies. [51] On 18 May, she confirmed that she would once again run in Pas-de-Calais's 11th constituency (where she lost by a hundred votes to Philippe Kemel in 2012), which includes Hénin-Beaumont (whose mayor is Steeve Briois of the FN) and where she received 58.2% of votes in the second round of the presidential election. [52] Following the announcement, her father Jean-Marie Le Pen decided not to present a candidate under the banner of the "Union of Patriots", an alliance of far-right movements presenting 200 candidates across France, in the constituency. [53]

Following the victory of Macron in the presidential election, Le Pen stated that she did not deem the proposed reform of the labour code as a priority, criticizing the planned usage of ordonnances as a coup de force and believing that amending it to allow greater flexibility was nothing more than a demand of large employers. She also further critiqued the plans as the El Khomri law "times a thousand", but calling not for demonstrations on the streets but a vote for the FN. [54]

La France Insoumise (FI)

Jean-Luc Melenchon in 2017 Meeting Melenchon Toulouse - 2017-04-16 - Jean-Luc Melenchon - 41 (cropped 2).jpg
Jean-Luc Mélenchon in 2017

La France Insoumise, the political movement launched by Jean-Luc Mélenchon, former co-president of the Left Party (PG) who ran as a presidential candidate in both 2012 and 2017, intended to run candidates in all 577 constituencies. [55] In a list of 410 investitures published in mid-February, gender parity was maintained, 60% of candidates came from civil society, and the average age was only 43 years, with the youngest at 19 years old. Candidates were selected after the national committee reviewed online applications of prospects. [56]

The constituencies contested by the movement included some held or contested by members of the French Communist Party (PCF). Relations deteriorated between the two, and in early May la France Insoumise proposed that the groupings withdraw competing candidacies in 26 constituencies. [57] However, on 9 May, campaign spokesman Manuel Bompard said that there would be no accord between the two parties in the legislative elections and blamed the PCF for the failure to reach an agreement. [58]

On 11 May, Mélenchon announced that he would stand as a candidate in Bouches-du-Rhône's 4th constituency in a letter addressed to the adherents of his movement in Marseille, where the riding is located; he came first in the city during the first round of the presidential election, with almost 25% of the vote, and in the constituency he received 39.09%, far ahead of both Macron and Le Pen and one of his best scores nationally. The constituency was then held by Socialist deputy Patrick Mennucci, considered a "friend" by Mélenchon himself. [59]

Socialist Party (PS) and allies

Bernard Cazeneuve Cazeneuve Salon du Livre 02878.jpg
Bernard Cazeneuve

The first wave of 395 Socialist candidates for the legislative elections was invested on 17 December 2016, including a number who supported of the candidacy of Emmanuel Macron in the presidential election, such as Alain Calmette in Cantal's 1st, Olivier Véran in Isère's 1st, Jean-Louis Touraine in Rhône's 3rd, Corinne Erhel in Côtes-d'Armor's 5th, Richard Ferrand in Finistère's 6th, Jean-Jacques Bridey in Val-de-Marne's 7th, Stéphane Travert in Manche's 3rd, and Christophe Castaner in Alpes-de-Haute-Provence's 2nd constituency. [60] Of the outgoing deputies invested by La République En Marche!, Frédéric Barbier, deputy for Doubs's 4th constituency, was the only one to also remain invested by the PS; Christophe Borgel, national secretary of elections for the Socialist Party, stated that Barbier would retain his investiture as he was the "best to fight the National Front". [61]

The party presented its own candidates in more than 400 constituencies, with the rest reserved for its allies Europe Ecology – The Greens (EELV), the Union of Democrats and Ecologists (UDE), and the Radical Party of the Left (PRG). [62] First Secretary Jean-Christophe Cambadélis also indicated that the PS hoped to open discussions with la France Insoumise and En Marche! for agreements in constituencies where Le Pen obtained more than 60 percent of the vote in the second round of the presidential election, as well as in ridings in which the second round of the legislative elections could foreseeably be fought between the right and the FN. [63]

On 9 May, the national bureau of the Socialist Party approved its three-page platform for the legislative elections entitled "a clear contract for France, a constructive and solidary left". It abandoned many of the proposals of its defeated presidential candidate Benoît Hamon and drew a number of red lines with regard to the program of Emmanuel Macron, refusing to allow the reform of the labour code by ordonnance and abolition of the solidarity tax on wealth (ISF) on non-property assets. [63] Former Prime Minister Bernard Cazeneuve led the campaign for the legislative elections. [64]

Hamon himself chose to support candidates running against prominent reformists invested by the Socialist Party, backing Michel Nouaille of the French Communist Party (PCF) against former Prime Minister Manuel Valls, whom he defeated in the presidential primary; the feminist Caroline de Haas of EELV/PCF against Myriam El Khomri, namesake of her labour law; Philippe Rio of the PCF against Malek Boutih, a Socialist running under the banner of the presidential majority (having been denied an investiture) who violently denounced Hamon as a candidate who would "resonate with a fringe Islamic-leftist"; [65] [66] and Salah Amokrane of the EELV against Gérard Bapt, who made a controversial trip to Syria with three other parliamentarians in 2015. [65]

In an interview on 22 May, Cambadélis envisaged a potential renaming of the PS, stating that the party should "refound, reformulate, and restructure" to respond to the demand for the "renewal, social justice and ecology", after previously resisting the idea in 2014 when the possibility was mentioned by Valls while Prime Minister. [67]

Europe Ecology – The Greens (EELV)

In exchange for the withdrawal of ecologist candidate Yannick Jadot in the presidential election in favor of Socialist candidate Benoît Hamon in February, the PS agreed to reserve 42 constituencies for the EELV (including all those of its outgoing deputies), and the accord was formally approved by EELV on 19 April. The agreement also provided that the EELV did not present candidates in 53 constituencies. The investiture of former housing minister Cécile Duflot was maintained despite the opposition of mayor of Paris Anne Hidalgo, as was that of Sergio Coronado, who supported Jean-Luc Mélenchon in the presidential election; however, he nevertheless faced a Socialist candidate in the legislative elections. Many of the remaining constituencies are those of Socialist deputies who backed Emmanuel Macron in the presidential election. [68]

On 15 May, the EELV revealed its list of candidates for the legislative elections, investing 459 candidates (228 men and 231 women) and supporting 52 Socialists, 16 Communists, and François Ruffin under the banner of la France Insoumise. From the ranks of the party's leaders, national secretary David Cormand presented himself in Seine-Maritime's 4th, deputy national secretary Sandrine Rousseau in Pas-de-Calais's 9th, and spokesperson Julien Bayou in Paris's 5th. [69]

French Communist Party (PCF)

Though the French Communist Party (PCF) formally supported the candidacy of Jean-Luc Mélenchon in the presidential election, [70] it still ran its own candidates in the legislative elections. [57] After Mélenchon's defeat in the first round of the presidential election, Pierre Laurent once again called for an alliance with la France Insoumise. [71] Negotiations between the two failed to produce an agreement, and on 9 May la France Insoumise announced that it would continue on in the legislative elections without allying with the PCF. [58] PCF candidates who sponsored the candidacy of Mélenchon in the presidential election did not face any opposing candidate from la France Insoumise. [72] The PCF and FI were face-to-face in almost all constituencies, with the PCF planning to invest 535 candidates and FI almost as many, though the possibility of a withdrawal from 20 or so constituencies remained. [73] On 16 May, the PCF published a list of 484 candidates invested in the legislative elections, refraining from appearing in a number of constituencies in favor of candidates from la France Insoumise, EELV, PS, or Ensemble! (Clémentine Autain). According to the PCF, 40% of its candidates were younger than 50, and 20% younger than 40, with an average age of 51; a quarter were retired, 26% employees, 20% civil servants, and 7% manual workers. [74] PCF candidates campaigned under the label of "PCF–Front de Gauche". [75]

Debout la France (DLF)

Debout la France (Arise France; abbreviated as DLF), led by former presidential candidate Nicolas Dupont-Aignan, intended to present candidates in all 577 constituencies; [76] despite Dupont-Aignan's support of Le Pen in the second round, he reiterated that DLF candidates would face those of the FN, [45] and the national council of Debout la France stated on 13 May that it would invest candidates in almost all constituencies, negotiations with the FN having failed upon the issue of joint investitures. [77]

Official campaign posters in the Val-de-Marne's 5th constituency Affiches de campagne legislatives francaises de 2017.jpg
Official campaign posters in the Val-de-Marne's 5th constituency

Others

Lutte Ouvrière (Workers' Struggle; abbreviated as LO) presented candidates in 553 constituencies, with 539 in metropolitan France, six in Réunion, four in Martinique, and four in Guadeloupe; [78] presidential candidate Nathalie Arthaud contested Seine-Saint-Denis's 6th constituency, where she received 3% in the 2012 legislative elections. In terms of financing, the party accumulated some €2 million to cover costs. [79] The New Anticapitalist Party (NPA) was unlikely to present candidates in the legislative elections due to the potentially high cost for the party, as campaign expenses are reimbursed only if a party's candidates attain 1% in at least 50 constituencies. [80] Mouvement 100%, a coalition of 28 parties, including the Independent Ecological Alliance (AEI), planned to present candidates in all 577 constituencies. [81] [82] The Popular Republican Union (UPR) of François Asselineau planned to present candidates in all 577 constituencies, [83] with 574 ultimately invested. [8]

Alliance Royale (AR) presented candidates in 20 constituencies. [84]

Opinion polls

Opinion polling for the French legislative election, 2017.png

Results

National results

Summary of the 11 and 18 June 2017 French National Assembly election results
Assemble Nationale francaise - 15 Legislature - Partis politiques en juin 2017.svg
Parties and coalitionsFirst roundSecond roundTotal
Votes%SeatsVotes%SeatsSeats%
La République En Marche! LREM6,391,26928.2127,826,24543.0630630853.38
Democratic Movement MoDem932,2274.1201,100,6566.0642427.28
Presidential majority (centre)7,323,49632.3328,926,90149.1134835060.66
The Republicans LR3,573,42715.7704,040,20322.2311211219.41
Union of Democrats and Independents UDI687,2253.031551,7843.0417183.12
Miscellaneous right DVD625,3452.760306,0741.68661.04
Parliamentary right 4,885,99721.5714,898,06126.9513513623.57
Socialist Party PS1,685,6777.4401,032,8425.6830305.20
Miscellaneous left DVG362,2811.601263,4881.4511122.08
Radical Party of the Left PRG106,3110.47064,8600.36330.52
Parliamentary left2,154,2699.5111,361,1907.4944457.80
La France Insoumise FI2,497,62211.030883,5734.8617172.95
French Communist Party PCF615,4872.720217,8331.2010101.73
National Front FN2,990,45413.2001,590,8698.75881.39
RegionalistsREG204,0490.900137,4900.76550.87
MiscellaneousDIV500,3092.210100,5740.55330.52
EcologistsECO973,5274.30023,1970.131 1 0.17
Debout la France DLF265,4201.17017,3440.101 1 0.17
Far-right EXD68,3200.30019,0340.101 1 0.17
Far-leftEXG175,2140.77000.00
Total22,654,164100.00418,176,066100.00573577100.00
Valid votes22,654,16497.7818,176,06690.14
Blank ballots357,0181.541,409,7846.99
Null ballots156,3260.67578,7652.87
Turnout23,167,50848.7020,164,61542.64
Abstentions24,403,48051.3027,128,48857.36
Registered voters47,570,98847,293,103

Source: Ministry of the Interior

Popular vote (first round)
LREM
28.21%
LR
15.77%
FN
13.20%
FI
11.03%
PS
7.44%
Ecologists
4.30%
MoDem
4.12%
UDI
3.03%
DVD
2.76%
PCF
2.72%
Miscellaneous
2.21%
DVG
1.60%
DLF
1.17%
Regionalists
0.90%
Far-left
0.77%
PRG
0.47%
Far-right
0.30%
Popular vote of combined forces (first round)
LREM/MoDem
32.33%
LR/UDI/DVD
21.56%
FN
13.20%
FI
11.03%
PS/PRG/DVG
9.51%
Ecologists
4.30%
PCF
2.72%
Miscellaneous
2.21%
DLF
1.17%
Regionalists
0.90%
Far-left
0.77%
Far-right
0.30%
Popular vote of combined forces (second round)
LREM/MoDem
49.12%
LR/UDI/DVD
26.95%
FN
8.75%
PS/PRG/DVG
7.49%
FI
4.86%
PCF
1.20%
Regionalists
0.76%
Miscellaneous
0.55%
Ecologists
0.13%
DLF
0.10%
Far-right
0.10%
Seats won
LREM/MoDem
60.66%
LR/UDI/DVD
23.57%
PS/PRG/DVG
7.80%
FI
2.95%
PCF
1.73%
FN
1.39%
Regionalists
0.87%
Miscellaneous
0.52%
Ecologists
0.17%
DLF
0.17%
Far-right
0.17%

First round

Four deputies were elected in the first round: Sylvain Maillard (LREM) in Paris's 1st, Paul Molac (LREM) in Morbihan's 4th, Napole Polutele (DVG) in Wallis and Futuna's 1st, and Stéphane Demilly of the UDI in Somme's 5th constituencies. [85]

In the remaining 573 constituencies, it was determined that there would be 572 two-way contests in the second round, and only one three-way contest (triangulaire), in Aube's 1st constituency, involving LREM, LR, and the FN. [86]

In Aveyron's 2nd constituency, the candidate of the Republicans later withdrew and backed that of LREM. [87]

Electorate

Because the Ministry of the Interior did not report results separately for EELV, the "total vote" percentage listed below is for all ecologist candidates.

Sociology of the electorate
Demographic EXG PCF FI EELV PS/PRG/DVG LREM/MoDem LR/UDI/DVD DLF FN OthersTurnout
Total vote0.8%2.7%11.0%4.3%9.5%32.3%21.6%1.2%13.2%3.4%48.7%
First-round vote in the 2017 presidential election
Jean-Luc Mélenchon 0%11%55%4%9%14%2%0%1%4%47%
Benoît Hamon 2%5%7%13%49%17%3%0%0%4%57%
Emmanuel Macron 1%1%2%2%12%74%6%0%0%2%62%
François Fillon 0%0%1%1%1%21%70%0%4%2%62%
Marine Le Pen 1%1%1%0%5%5%7%2%77%1%43%
Political party
EXG 32%13%34%3%0%4%2%0%3%9%55%
FG 0%22%55%1%7%9%2%1%1%2%54%
EELV 0%0%19%32%5%25%1%0%0%18%49%
PS 0%1%8%5%46%35%2%0%0%3%61%
LREM 0%0%2%2%5%83%6%0%0%2%61%
MoDem 0%0%4%1%8%66%18%1%1%1%59%
UDI 0%0%1%0%2%36%58%0%0%3%62%
LR 0%0%0%1%0%18%75%0%3%3%60%
FN 0%1%3%0%3%2%4%1%84%2%44%
None2%0%12%3%11%28%20%0%20%4%29%
Self-described political position
Very left-wing13%23%49%4%1%6%0%0%1%3%54%
Left-wing1%10%33%5%26%20%1%0%1%3%60%
Rather left-wing1%5%13%5%24%44%2%1%2%3%57%
Centre0%0%3%2%4%64%18%1%4%4%56%
Rather right-wing0%0%2%0%1%44%44%2%4%3%55%
Right-wing0%0%0%0%0%18%61%2%18%1%61%
Very right-wing0%2%0%0%2%0%11%4%81%0%55%
Neither left nor right1%0%10%3%12%28%12%0%30%4%33%
Left subtotal2%9%25%5%22%30%2%0%2%3%58%
Right subtotal0%0%1%0%1%26%46%2%22%2%57%
Sex
Men1%4%11%2%11%33%20%1%15%2%47%
Women0%3%11%4%10%31%23%1%13%4%51%
Age
18–24 years old0%2%18%5%10%32%11%3%14%5%37%
25–34 years old1%1%21%6%10%33%9%2%13%4%35%
35–49 years old1%3%10%3%10%29%17%0%23%4%43%
50–59 years old1%3%14%5%11%34%15%1%14%2%50%
60–69 years old1%5%7%2%8%33%28%1%10%5%63%
70 or older0%3%6%1%11%33%34%1%10%1%66%
Socio-occupational classification
Manager/professional2%0%11%5%15%36%22%1%5%3%55%
Intermediate occupation0%4%17%5%10%34%14%1%11%4%45%
White-collar worker1%1%14%3%6%29%15%3%22%6%39%
Blue-collar worker4%3%11%4%8%26%14%0%29%1%34%
Retired0%4%7%1%10%34%30%1%10%3%64%
Employment status
Employee1%3%13%4%10%32%16%1%16%4%43%
Private employee2%4%10%3%8%35%17%1%16%4%39%
Public employee0%2%18%5%13%27%15%1%16%3%49%
Self-employed2%0%9%3%10%28%23%2%22%1%46%
Unemployed0%0%18%2%9%32%14%3%20%2%43%
Education
Less than baccalauréat1%4%8%2%10%28%23%1%21%2%46%
Baccalauréat1%4%13%2%10%31%20%1%14%4%46%
Bac +20%2%13%4%9%36%21%1%9%5%51%
At least bac +31%2%12%4%11%38%21%1%7%3%56%
Monthly household income
Less than €1,2503%6%13%4%11%17%16%1%25%4%41%
€1,250 to €2,0001%5%12%2%9%29%20%1%19%2%46%
€2,000 to €3,0000%3%11%2%13%31%20%1%15%4%50%
More than €3,0000%2%10%2%9%43%24%1%7%2%58%
Moment of choice of vote
In the last few weeks0%3%11%1%10%34%23%1%15%2%100%
In the last few days2%4%10%6%12%29%19%2%10%6%100%
At the last moment1%0%12%7%10%28%20%2%13%7%100%
Agglomeration
Rural0%4%14%3%10%26%21%1%18%3%50%
Fewer than 20,000 inhabitants0%1%8%3%8%41%21%1%15%2%49%
20,000 to 100,000 inhabitants1%3%10%3%12%36%19%0%14%2%48%
More than 100,000 inhabitants1%4%10%3%12%32%21%1%12%4%49%
Paris agglomeration2%2%11%4%9%30%27%1%9%5%48%
Religion
Catholic1%2%6%2%9%32%29%1%15%3%53%
Regular practitioner0%1%2%1%0%40%37%2%14%3%67%
Occasional practitioner0%1%3%3%10%29%38%1%13%2%57%
Non-practitioner1%3%7%2%10%32%25%1%16%3%50%
Others6%3%15%2%12%28%17%0%8%9%47%
None0%4%19%4%13%32%9%1%15%3%45%
DemographicTurnout
EXG PCF FI EELV PS/PRG/DVG LREM/MoDem LR/UDI/DVD DLF FN Others
Sociology of the electorate
Source: Ipsos France [88]

Maps

Second round

Electorate

LREM/MoDem – LR/UDI/DVD duels (264 constituencies)
1st round vote LREM/MoDem LR/UDI/DVD No vote
FI/PCF 24%10%66%
PS/PRG/DVG 45%15%40%
EELV 45%25%30%
LREM/MoDem 92%5%3%
LR/UDI/DVD 4%93%3%
FN 11%41%48%
Source: Ipsos France [89]
Turnout by demographic group
DemographicTurnout
Total vote48.7%
First-round vote in the 2017 presidential election
Jean-Luc Mélenchon 39%
Benoît Hamon 53%
Emmanuel Macron 58%
François Fillon 59%
Marine Le Pen 34%
First-round legislative election vote
FI 45%
PS/PRG/DVG 58%
LREM/MoDem 70%
LR/UDI/DVD 64%
FN 44%
Political party
EXG 20%
PCF/FI 40%
EELV 43%
PS 54%
LREM 59%
MoDem 57%
UDI 59%
LR 55%
FN 32%
None28%
Self-described political position
Very left-wing36%
Left-wing50%
Rather left-wing53%
Centre57%
Rather right-wing54%
Right-wing55%
Very right-wing43%
Neither left nor right29%
Left subtotal50%
Right subtotal52%
Sex
Men42%
Women45%
Age
18–24 years old26%
25–34 years old30%
35–49 years old38%
50–59 years old45%
60–69 years old57%
70 or older61%
Socio-occupational classification
Manager/professional50%
Intermediate occupation37%
White-collar worker35%
Blue-collar worker31%
Retired60%
Employment status
Employee38%
Private employee37%
Public employee38%
Self-employed38%
Unemployed34%
Education
Less than baccalauréat44%
Baccalauréat37%
Bac +243%
At least bac +350%
Monthly household income
Less than €1,25032%
€1,250 to €2,00040%
€2,000 to €3,00048%
More than €3,00050%
Agglomeration
Rural44%
Fewer than 20,000 inhabitants43%
20,000 to 100,000 inhabitants46%
More than 100,000 inhabitants41%
Paris agglomeration46%
Religion
Catholic48%
Regular practitioner55%
Occasional practitioner55%
Non-practitioner45%
Others35%
None38%
DemographicTurnout
Sociology of the electorate
Source: Ipsos France [89]

Maps

Results by constituency

Constituency Outgoing deputyPartyElected deputyParty
Ain 1st Xavier Breton LR Xavier Breton LR
2nd Charles de la Verpillière LR Charles de la Verpillière LR
3rd Stéphanie Pernod-Beaudon LR Olga Givernet LREM
4th Michel Voisin* LR Stéphane Trompille LREM
5th Damien Abad LR Damien Abad LR
Aisne 1st René Dosière* DVG Aude Bono-Vandorme LREM
2nd Julien Dive LR Julien Dive LR
3rd Jean-Louis Bricout PS Jean-Louis Bricout PS
4th Marie-Françoise Bechtel RM Marc Delatte LREM
5th Jacques Krabal PRG Jacques Krabal LREM
Allier 1st Guy Chambefort* PS Jean-Paul Dufrègne PCF
2nd Bernard Lesterlin* DVG Laurence Vanceunebrock-Mialon LREM
3rd Gérard Charasse* PRG Bénédicte Peyrol LREM
Alpes-de-Haute-Provence 1st Gilbert Sauvan* PS Delphine Bagarry LREM
2nd Christophe Castaner PS Christophe Castaner LREM
Hautes-Alpes 1st Karine Berger PS Pascale Boyer LREM
2nd Joël Giraud PRG Joël Giraud LREM
Alpes-Maritimes 1st Éric Ciotti LR Éric Ciotti LR
2nd Charles-Ange Ginésy* LR Loïc Dombreval LREM
3rd Rudy Salles UDI Cédric Roussel LREM
4th Jean-Claude Guibal* LR Alexandra Valetta-Ardisson LREM
5th Marine Brenier LR Marine Brenier LR
6th Lionnel Luca* LR Laurence Trastour-Isnart LR
7th Jean Leonetti* LR Éric Pauget LR
8th Bernard Brochand LR Bernard Brochand LR
9th Michèle Tabarot LR Michèle Tabarot LR
Ardèche 1st vacant Hervé Saulignac PS
2nd Olivier Dussopt PS Olivier Dussopt PS
3rd Sabine Buis PS Fabrice Brun LR
Ardennes 1st Bérengère Poletti LR Bérengère Poletti LR
2nd Christophe Léonard PS Pierre Cordier LR
3rd Jean-Luc Warsmann LR Jean-Luc Warsmann LR
Ariège 1st Frédérique Massat* PS Bénédicte Taurine FI
2nd Alain Fauré PS Michel Larive FI
Aube 1st Nicolas Dhuicq LR Grégory Besson-Moreau LREM
2nd Jean-Claude Mathis* LR Valérie Bazin-Malgras LR
3rd Gérard Menuel LR Gérard Menuel LR
Aude 1st Jean-Claude Perez DVG Danièle Hérin LREM
2nd Marie-Hélène Fabre PS Alain Péréa LREM
3rd Jean-Paul Dupré* PS Mireille Robert LREM
Aveyron 1st Yves Censi LR Stéphane Mazars LREM
2nd Marie-Lou Marcel* PS Anne Blanc LREM
3rd Arnaud Viala LR Arnaud Viala LR
Bouches-du-Rhône 1st Valérie Boyer LR Valérie Boyer LR
2nd Dominique Tian LR Claire Pitollat LREM
3rd vacant Alexandra Louis LREM
4th Patrick Mennucci PS Jean-Luc Mélenchon FI
5th Marie-Arlette Carlotti* PS Cathy Racon-Bouzon LREM
6th Guy Teissier LR Guy Teissier LR
7th Henri Jibrayel PS Saïd Ahamada LREM
8th Jean-Pierre Maggi* PRG Jean-Marc Zulesi LREM
9th Bernard Deflesselles LR Bernard Deflesselles LR
10th François-Michel Lambert UDE François-Michel Lambert LREM
11th Christian Kert LR Mohamed Laqhila MoDem
12th Vincent Burroni* PS Éric Diard LR
13th Gaby Charroux* PCF Pierre Dharréville PCF
14th Jean-David Ciot PS Anne-Laurence Petel LREM
15th Bernard Reynès LR Bernard Reynès LR
16th Michel Vauzelle* PS Monica Michel LREM
Calvados 1st Philippe Duron* PS Fabrice Le Vigoureux LREM
2nd Laurence Dumont PS Laurence Dumont PS
3rd Guy Bailliart** PS Sébastien Leclerc LR
4th Nicole Ameline LR Christophe Blanchet LREM
5th Isabelle Attard DVG Bertrand Bouyx LREM
6th Alain Tourret PRG Alain Tourret LREM
Cantal 1st Alain Calmette* PS Vincent Descœur LR
2nd Alain Marleix* LR Jean-Yves Bony   LR
Charente 1st David Comet** PS Thomas Mesnier LREM
2nd Marie-Line Reynaud* PS Sandra Marsaud LREM
3rd Jérôme Lambert PS Jérôme Lambert PS
Charente-Maritime 1st Olivier Falorni DVG Olivier Falorni DVG
2nd Suzanne Tallard* PS Frédérique Tuffnell LREM
3rd Catherine Quéré* PS Jean-Philippe Ardouin LREM
4th Dominique Bussereau* LR Raphaël Gérard LREM
5th Didier Quentin LR Didier Quentin LR
Cher 1st Yves Fromion* LR François Cormier-Bouligeon LREM
2nd Nicolas Sansu PCF Nadia Essayan MoDem
3rd Yann Galut PS Loïc Kervran LREM
Corrèze 1st Alain Ballay* PS Christophe Jerretie LREM
2nd Philippe Nauche PS Frédérique Meunier LR
Corse-du-Sud 1st Laurent Marcangeli* LR Jean-Jacques Ferrara LR
2nd Camille de Rocca Serra LR Paul-André Colombani PC
Haute-Corse 1st Sauveur Gandolfi-Scheit LR Michel Castellani PC
2nd Paul Giacobbi* DVG Jean-Félix Acquaviva PC
Côte-d'Or 1st Laurent Grandguillaume* PS Didier Martin LREM
2nd Rémi Delatte LR Rémi Delatte LR
3rd Kheira Bouziane-Laroussi*** PS Fadila Khattabi LREM
4th vacant Yolaine de Courson LREM
5th Alain Suguenot* LR Didier Paris LREM
Côtes-d'Armor 1st Michel Lesage PS Bruno Joncour MoDem
2nd Viviane Le Dissez PS Hervé Berville LREM
3rd Marc Le Fur LR Marc Le Fur LR
4th Annie Le Houérou PS Yannick Kerlogot LREM
5th Éric Bothorel* PS Éric Bothorel LREM
Creuse 1st Michel Vergnier PS Jean-Baptiste Moreau LREM
Dordogne 1st Pascal Deguilhem* PS Philippe Chassaing LREM
2nd Brigitte Allain EELV Michel Delpon LREM
3rd Colette Langlade PS Jean-Pierre Cubertafon MoDem
4th Germinal Peiro* PS Jacqueline Dubois LREM
Doubs 1st Barbara Romagnan PS Fannette Charvier LREM
2nd Éric Alauzet EELV Éric Alauzet EELV
3rd Marcel Bonnot* LR Denis Sommer LREM
4th Frédéric Barbier PS Frédéric Barbier LREM
5th Annie Genevard LR Annie Genevard LR
Drôme 1st Patrick Labaune* LR Mireille Clapot LREM
2nd Franck Reynier UDI Alice Thourot LREM
3rd Hervé Mariton* LR Célia de Lavergne LREM
4th Nathalie Nieson* PS Emmanuelle Anthoine LR
Eure 1st Bruno Le Maire LR Bruno Le Maire LREM
2nd Jean-Louis Destans* PS Fabien Gouttefarde LREM
3rd vacant Marie Tamarelle-Verhaeghe MoDem
4th François Loncle* PS Bruno Questel LREM
5th Franck Gilard* LR Claire O'Petit LREM
Eure-et-Loir 1st Jean-Pierre Gorges* LR Guillaume Kasbarian LREM
2nd Olivier Marleix LR Olivier Marleix LR
3rd Laure de La Raudière LR Laure de La Raudière LR
4th Philippe Vigier UDI Philippe Vigier UDI
Finistère 1st Marie-Thérèse Le Roy** PS Annaïg Le Meur LREM
2nd Patricia Adam PS Jean-Charles Larsonneur LREM
3rd Jean-Luc Bleunven DVG Didier Le Gac LREM
4th Marylise Lebranchu* PS Sandrine Le Feur LREM
5th Chantal Guittet PS Graziella Melchior LREM
6th Richard Ferrand PS Richard Ferrand LREM
7th Annick Le Loch* PS Liliane Tanguy LREM
8th Gilbert Le Bris* PS Erwan Balanant LREM
Gard 1st Françoise Dumas PS Françoise Dumas LREM
2nd Gilbert Collard RBM Gilbert Collard FN
3rd Patrice Prat* DVG Anthony Cellier LREM
4th Fabrice Verdier PS Annie Chapelier LREM
5th William Dumas* PS Olivier Gaillard LREM
6th Christophe Cavard PE Philippe Berta LREM
Haute-Garonne 1st Catherine Lemorton PS Pierre Cabaré LREM
2nd Gérard Bapt PS Jean-Luc Lagleize MoDem
3rd Laurence Arribagé LR Corinne Vignon LREM
4th Martine Martinel PS Mickaël Nogal LREM
5th Françoise Imbert* PS Jean-François Portarrieu LREM
6th Monique Iborra PS Monique Iborra LREM
7th Patrick Lemasle* PS Élisabeth Toutut-Picard LREM
8th Carole Delga* PS Joël Aviragnet PS
9th Christophe Borgel PS Sandrine Mörch LREM
10th Kader Arif PS Sébastien Nadot LREM
Gers 1st Philippe Martin* PS Jean-René Cazeneuve LREM
2nd Gisèle Biémouret PS Gisèle Biémouret PS
Gironde 1st Sandrine Doucet* PS Dominique David LREM
2nd Michèle Delaunay PS Catherine Fabre LREM
3rd Noël Mamère* DVE Loïc Prud'homme FI
4th Conchita Lacuey* PS Alain David PS
5th Pascale Got PS Benoît Simian LREM
6th Marie Récalde PS Eric Poulliant LREM
7th Alain Rousset* PS Bérangère Couillard LREM
8th Yves Foulon LR Sophie Panonacle LREM
9th Gilles Savary PS Sophie Mette MoDem
10th Florent Boudié PS Florent Boudié LREM
11th Philippe Plisson* PS Véronique Hammerer LREM
12th Martine Faure* PS Christelle Dubos LREM
Hérault 1st Jean-Louis Roumégas EELV Patricia Mirallès LREM
2nd Anne-Yvonne Le Dain*** PS Muriel Ressiguier FI
3rd Fanny Dombre-Coste PS Coralie Dubost LREM
4th Frédéric Roig PS Jean-François Eliaou LREM
5th Kléber Mesquida* PS Philippe Huppé LREM
6th Élie Aboud LR Emmanuelle Ménard FN
7th Sébastien Denaja PS Christophe Euzet LREM
8th Christian Assaf PS Nicolas Démoulin LREM
9th Patrick Vignal PS Patrick Vignal LREM
Ille-et-Vilaine 1st Marie-Anne Chapdelaine PS Mostapha Laabid LREM
2nd Nathalie Appéré* PS Laurence Maillart-Méhaignerie MoDem
3rd François André PS François André PS
4th Jean-René Marsac* PS Gaël Le Bohec LREM
5th Isabelle Le Callennec LR Christine Cloarec LREM
6th Thierry Benoit UDI Thierry Benoit UDI
7th Gilles Lurton LR Gilles Lurton LR
8th Marcel Rogemont* PS Florian Bachelier LREM
Indre 1st Jean-Paul Chanteguet PS François Jolivet LREM
2nd Isabelle Bruneau PS Nicolas Forissier LR
Indre-et-Loire 1st Jean-Patrick Gille PS Philippe Chalumeau LREM
2nd Claude Greff LR Daniel Labaronne LREM
3rd Jean-Marie Beffara** PS Sophie Auconie UDI
4th Laurent Baumel PS Fabienne Colboc LREM
5th Philippe Briand* LR Sabine Thillaye LREM
Isère 1st Geneviève Fioraso* PS Olivier Véran LREM
2nd Michel Issindou* PS Jean-Charles Colas-Roy LREM
3rd Michel Destot PS Émilie Chalas LREM
4th Marie-Noëlle Battistel PS Marie-Noëlle Battistel PS
5th Pierre Ribeaud* PS Catherine Kamowski LREM
6th Alain Moyne-Bressand LR Cendra Motin LREM
7th Jean-Pierre Barbier* LR Monique Limon LREM
8th Erwann Binet PS Caroline Abadie LREM
9th Michèle Bonneton* EELV Élodie Jacquier-Laforge MoDem
10th Joëlle Huillier PS Marjolaine Meynier-Millefert LREM
Jura 1st Jacques Pélissard* LR Danielle Brulebois LREM
2nd Marie-Christine Dalloz LR Marie-Christine Dalloz LR
3rd Jean-Marie Sermier LR Jean-Marie Sermier LR
Landes 1st Florence Delaunay* PS Geneviève Darrieussecq MoDem
2nd Jean-Pierre Dufau* PS Lionel Causse LREM
3rd vacant Boris Vallaud PS
Loir-et-Cher 1st Denys Robiliard PS Marc Fesneau MoDem
2nd Patrice Martin-Lalande* LR Guillaume Peltier LR
3rd Maurice Leroy UDI Maurice Leroy UDI
Loire 1st Régis Juanico PS Régis Juanico PS
2nd Jean-Louis Gagnaire* PS Jean-Michel Mis LREM
3rd François Rochebloine UDI Valéria Faure-Muntian LREM
4th Dino Cinieri LR Dino Cinieri LR
5th Yves Nicolin* LR Nathalie Sarles MoDem
6th Paul Salen LR Julien Borowczyk LREM
Haute-Loire 1st Laurent Wauquiez* LR Isabelle Valentin LR
2nd Jean-Pierre Vigier LR Jean-Pierre Vigier LR
Loire-Atlantique 1st François de Rugy PE François de Rugy LREM
2nd Marie-Françoise Clergeau* PS Valérie Oppelt LREM
3rd Karine Daniel PS Anne-France Brunet LREM
4th Dominique Raimbourg PS Aude Amadou LREM
5th Michel Ménard PS Sarah El Haïry MoDem
6th Yves Daniel PS Yves Daniel LREM
7th Christophe Priou* LR Sandrine Josso LREM
8th Marie-Odile Bouillé* PS Audrey Dufeu-Schubert LREM
9th Monique Rabin PS Yannick Haury MoDem
10th Sophie Errante PS Sophie Errante LREM
Loiret 1st Olivier Carré* LR Stéphanie Rist LREM
2nd Serge Grouard LR Caroline Janvier LREM
3rd Claude de Ganay LR Claude de Ganay LR
4th Jean-Pierre Door LR Jean-Pierre Door LR
5th Marianne Dubois LR Marianne Dubois LR
6th Valérie Corre PS Richard Ramos MoDem
Lot 1st Dominique Orliac PRG Aurélien Pradié LR
2nd Jean Launay* PS Huguette Tiegna LREM
Lot-et-Garonne 1st Lucette Lousteau PS Michel Lauzzana LREM
2nd Régine Povéda** PS Alexandre Freschi LREM
3rd Jean-Louis Costes LR Olivier Damaisin LREM
Lozère 1st Pierre Morel-À-L'Huissier LR Pierre Morel-À-L'Huissier LR
Maine-et-Loire 1st Luc Belot PS Matthieu Orphelin LREM
2nd Marc Goua* PS Stella Dupont LREM
3rd Jean-Charles Taugourdeau LR Jean-Charles Taugourdeau LR
4th Michel Piron* UDI Laetitia Saint-Paul LREM
5th Gilles Bourdouleix* CNIP Denis Masséglia LREM
6th Serge Bardy PS Nicole Dubré-Chirat LREM
7th Marc Laffineur* LR Philippe Bolo MoDem
Manche 1st Philippe Gosselin LR Philippe Gosselin LR
2nd Guénhaël Huet LR Bertrand Sorre LREM
3rd Stéphane Travert PS Stéphane Travert LREM
4th Geneviève Gosselin-Fleury* PS Sonia Krimi DIV
Marne 1st Arnaud Robinet* LR Valérie Beauvais LR
2nd Catherine Vautrin LR Aina Kuric LREM
3rd Philippe Martin* LR Éric Girardin LREM
4th Benoist Apparu* LR Lise Magnier LR
5th Charles de Courson UDI Charles de Courson UDI
Haute-Marne 1st Luc Chatel* LR Bérangère Abba LREM
2nd François Cornut-Gentille LR François Cornut-Gentille LR
Mayenne 1st Guillaume Garot PS Guillaume Garot PS
2nd Guillaume Chevrollier LR Géraldine Bannier MoDem
3rd Yannick Favennec UDI Yannick Favennec UDI
Meurthe-et-Moselle 1st Chaynesse Khirouni PS Carole Grandjean LREM
2nd Hervé Féron PS Laurent Garcia MoDem
3rd Jean-Marc Fournel** PS Xavier Paluszkiewicz LREM
4th Jacques Lamblin* LR Thibault Bazin LR
5th Dominique Potier PS Dominique Potier PS
6th Jean-Yves Le Déaut* PS Caroline Fiat FI
Meuse 1st Bertrand Pancher UDI Bertrand Pancher UDI
2nd Jean-Louis Dumont PS Émilie Cariou LREM
Morbihan 1st Hervé Pellois DVG Hervé Pellois LREM
2nd Philippe Le Ray LR Jimmy Pahun DIV
3rd Jean-Pierre Le Roch* PS Nicole Le Peih LREM
4th Paul Molac DVG Paul Molac LREM
5th Gwendal Rouillard PS Gwendal Rouillard LREM
6th Philippe Noguès DVG Jean-Michel Jacques LREM
Moselle 1st Aurélie Filippetti PS Belkhir Belhaddad LREM
2nd Denis Jacquat* LR Ludovic Mendes LREM
3rd Marie-Jo Zimmermann LR Richard Lioger LREM
4th Alain Marty* LR Fabien Di Filippo LR
5th Céleste Lett LR Nicole Gries-Trisse LREM
6th Laurent Kalinowski* PS Christophe Arend LREM
7th Paola Zanetti PS Hélène Zannier LREM
8th Michel Liebgott* PS Brahim Hammouche MoDem
9th Patrick Weiten* UDI Isabelle Rauch LREM
Nièvre 1st Martine Carrillon-Couvreur* PS Perrine Goulet LREM
2nd Christian Paul PS Patrice Perrot LREM
Nord 1st vacant Adrien Quatennens FI
2nd Audrey Linkenheld PS Ugo Bernalicis FI
3rd Rémi Pauvros PS Christophe Di Pompeo LREM
4th Marc-Philippe Daubresse* LR Brigitte Liso LREM
5th Sébastien Huyghe LR Sébastien Huyghe LR
6th Thierry Lazaro LR Charlotte Lecocq LREM
7th Francis Vercamer UDI Francis Vercamer UDI
8th Dominique Baert* PS Catherine Osson LREM
9th Bernard Gérard LR Valérie Petit LREM
10th Vincent Ledoux LR Vincent Ledoux LR
11th Yves Durand* PS Laurent Pietraszewski LREM
12th </