A year before the French go to polls, their country is divided into the pro and the anti National Fronts.
The opponents of the National Front, Europe's biggest far right party, have taken to the streets with one claim: no to xenophobia and racism, two issues that the party is associated with.
When Jean-Marie Le Pen was the head of the National Front party, it rarely managed to get the support of the public.
But things changed in January when his daughter Marine Le Pen took over the party's leadership.
Since then, she has won almost every opinion poll, beating President Sarkozy, former Prime Minister
Dominique de Villepin, and the left party candidates.
That is a cause for concern for these demonstrators.
At the same time, far right party denies using violence and said, they are only claiming the right to keep French jobs in French hands.
Instead, it blames its opponents for causing public disorder.
To my left are the demonstrators who are against the national front party, France's far right party and to my right, there are the police teams, surveying and blocking the area to prevent demonstrators from getting violent. One of the most important metro stations, which has the fastest metro here line 14, has been blocked to prevent the demonstrators from attacking it.
This face-to-face blockade between the demonstrators and the police went on for almost half an hour.
Finally the demonstrators relented, but say they will be back to rally against the most popular French personality.