I could introduce you to some FTP veterans who would disagree with your assertion that Moulin brought them together with the FFI and other Resistance groups but I do not expect that you would be very willing to listen to them. Few people have listened to FTP veterans since the Gaullists airbrushed them out of the Libération tableau.Jean Moulin had strictly no "fame and charisma" during the war, as all underground combattants. Jean Moulin managed to unify the Resistance and placedall the underground groups under the CNR (National Resistance Council), headed originally by Jean Moulin himself on behalf and written approval of General Charles de Gaulle.
Moulin went to France at de Gaulle's behest on a mission to unite the Resistance and achieved much success. While I do not think that de Gaulle wished Moulin dead - anymore than, say, Eamonn de Valera wished Michael Collins dead - many cynics in France say that Moulin's disappearance was advantageous to the postwar promotion of de Gaulle as Saviour of the Nation. Moulin had been the youngest Préfet in France before the war and it is widely accepted that had he survived, he would have become a strong political force and household figure in postwar France, thereby diluting de Gaulle's public image.
Moulin was certainly betrayed and there are various theories about who betrayed him. I did not say that the Gaullists were directly involved. I said that Gaullists were probably involved. That does not mean, however, that Charles de Gaulle was involved.[Moulin] was probably betrayed, but, till date, nothing is clear about WHO betrayed him.
There was a hypothesis that he was sold out by Lucie Aubrac in return for the life of her husband in a deal organised by Klaus Barbie. The Aubracs obtained - and I use that term carefully - a court judgement against the author and publishers who promoted this theory and that might have been the end of it but for the embarrassing episode involving a group of prominent, respectable French historians invited to debate the allegations by a leading newspaper. The historians declined to dismiss the hypothesis.
Whatever the case, it is certain that Jean Moulin was betrayed by his own and France has difficulty reconciling herself to that harsh fact. In fact, France has difficulty with any version of her wartime history that differs from the rose-tinted ideal of les maquisards running rings around les boches, evil Germans gratuitously terrorising everyone in sight and the glory of La Libération. In the Les Invalides military museum, in the room dedicated to the Marshalls of France, Pétain's dates are given as 1856 - 1940. Pétain, the Hero of Verdun, died in 1951. When France changes those dates to read 1856 - 1951, it will be a sign of growing up and learning to assume responsibility for things.
I expect you're already furiously writing a PM to the management demanding that I be banned again for "flaming" or whatever you are going to accuse me of but you are just shooting the messenger and demonstrating an all-too typical inability, which I encounter everyday here in France, to accept viewpoints other than those you feel comfortable with.