French media is reporting that the French press is “under siege” from an anti-Semitic conspiracy theory that has been circulating online since at least the beginning of 2017.

The conspiracy theory posits that the media is secretly conspiring to “steal” the country’s upcoming presidential election from left-wing candidates.

In fact, according to France24, the theory originated in August 2017, when anti-Semites began posting comments in French publications on Facebook and Twitter claiming that the press is conspiring to keep the French election from going to a left-leaning candidate, such as centrist Emmanuel Macron.

This conspiracy theory has since spread across the web and into the mainstream press, and has led to the cancellation of dozens of events in France over the past few weeks.

One such event, the first ever held by the National Front in Paris since its electoral defeat in 2017, was cancelled on Friday.

This is a very, very dangerous situation.

This could be the beginning.

The Paris press is under siege, said a statement from the organization that organized the event, and is threatened by a conspiracy theory spreading through social media.

“It is a crime for the French media to take part in such an activity.

It is an act of provocation that goes against the spirit of the media and against its neutrality,” the statement reads.

The press association that organized that event, Media Lab, which also hosts a number of other events, told BuzzFeed News that it is in talks with the police about taking legal action against the anti-Semitism conspiracy theory.

The event’s organizers said that they are also trying to organize a second event in January 2018, which will feature a new journalist from the right-wing Front National, Jean-Claude Le Pen.

The National Front was a major player in the French presidential election, winning 32.9 percent of the vote, and the Front National won 33.9 per cent of the votes.

The right-leaning Front National has since been forced to apologize for the incident, and promised to change its name to the National Unity.

The anti-Jewish conspiracy theory gained popularity in late 2017, and gained even more momentum in late 2018, when the far-right populist party Marine Le Pen won the election in France’s run-up to the 2018 European Parliament elections.

As of March 2018, France has had more than 70 reported anti-Israel incitement incidents since the start of 2017, according the countrys National Intelligence Office.

In March 2018 alone, there were two cases of incitement in the country, with one of them being a man who allegedly shouted “Allahu Akbar” (God is great) at the Israeli ambassador to France in front of a crowd.

This incitement has also spread online, according and in France.

A number of people have claimed that the anti, anti-Palestinian incitement that has become a hallmark of France is a conspiracy against the Jewish state.

A group of people are even arguing that the election results are being stolen by “the Jews” to make it look like Israel is winning the upcoming French election.

It was revealed in January that the head of the Anti-Defamation League in France, Daniel Pipes, was removed from his post over anti-Zionism tweets.

The Anti-Semitic and Anti-Israel movement in France is growing, but it is a growing phenomenon that needs to be stopped, said Jean-Pierre Raupou, a member of the French parliament and a member in the European Parliament who has spoken out against the conspiracy theory and has repeatedly called on French authorities to take legal action.

“We need to keep up the pressure on the authorities,” he said.

In 2017, the French government launched an investigation into the death of a Jewish man, Yishai Rabinowitz, in Paris, which was ruled a suicide.

The investigation found that Rabinovsky had been stabbed by a Palestinian, who claimed that he was motivated by a political vendetta.

Rabinowitz’s family has since filed a lawsuit against the authorities over the incident.

France has been under pressure from the US and other countries over its alleged complicity in the 2016 Paris attacks, which left 130 people dead.

In January 2018 alone there were seven reported anti, antisemitic incidents, with two of them occurring in France and one in Belgium.

French officials have repeatedly blamed Israel for the attacks, but there is no evidence to back up these claims.

On April 5, 2017, an Israeli tourist was stabbed in the chest during an anti, right-handed stabbing spree in a central Paris neighborhood.

The attack was claimed by the far right-nationalist party, Front National.

According to a statement by the Jewish Community Association of Paris, this incident took place on a busy street and was carried out by an unknown assailant.