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After a long international agenda, Macron is ready to change the government

After a hectic international agenda over the past two weeks, the French president, Emmanuel Macron and the prime minister Elisabeth Borne returned to the Elysee Palace to prepare a change in government.

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After a long international agenda, Macron is ready to change the government

After a hectic international agenda over the past two weeks, the French president, Emmanuel Macron and the prime minister Elisabeth Borne returned to the Elysee Palace to prepare a change in government. After his party lost the absolute majority at the National Assembly in the June legislative elections, it is necessary to do this.

"An Executive of Action" is the promise of the centrist president. Expect the names of the new ministers to be announced by Wednesday before Borne's general policy statement to Parliament. After the April presidential election, the last Cabinet change occurred on May 20.

It is unlikely that the prime minister will be subject to a confidence vote from the deputies this Wednesday. The union of leftist Parties (Nupes), asks for it to do so but is not required to. La France Insumisa, the French Podemos, has already stated that it will present a motion for censure in any event, even though it is unlikely it will succeed in bringing down Borne because of a lack of support.

After the last election, the Executive needs to be remodeled. The current government will be dissolved by at least four of its members, but there may be other changes. Ministers Amelie De Montchalin (Ecological Transformation) and Brigitte Bouguignon (Health), as well as Justine Benin (Secretary of State for the Sea), must resign because they didn't win a seat at the National Assembly and don't have the support from their constituents. They will also have to replace Yael BraunPivet, the French lower house's new president, as the Head of Overseas. This is the first female to hold this office.

They could also be dismissed from the Borne team: Damien Abad (Minister of Solidarity) and Chrysoula Zagaropoulou (Secretary of State for Development). After a complaint from a woman, the Paris Prosecutor's Office opened an investigation into attempted rape against Abad. Zacharopoulou (a gynecologist) has been accused of two counts of abuse and a third count of "gynecological Violence" for events that allegedly took place years ago in his medical consultation.

After a six month period in which he was very busy with international affairs, Macron now focuses on the country's politics and problems. This includes the rotating French presidency of the Council of the European Union and the war in Ukraine. He was not involved in the legislative and presidential elections. He was more involved with the rotating presidency of EU and the war in Ukraine.

France took over the EU's reins on January 1, to transfer this July 1 to the Czech Republic. Macron stated that the Europe of June 2022 was very different to that of January 2022 on June 24, in Brussels.

Russia's unilateral aggression towards Ukraine changed the European agenda for the Elysee. His tenant was able to convince the Twenty-Seven to sympathize to kyiv, and to adopt sanctions against Moscow. They sent military equipment to Kyiv and opened their arms to refugees. The Versailles summit was held May 10th and 11th. EU leaders agreed to increase their defense capabilities as well as to reduce their dependence on Russian oil, gas and coal imports.

The Paris proposal for reforming the Schengen region was supported by the community partners. Following the Eurogroup model, which is an informal body where ministers from the euro zone discuss issues related to the single currency, the Schengen Council was created. This 'political Piloting' aims to ensure both free movement of persons in total safety and protect the external borders.

Under the presidency of Paris the Member States approved the climate package to reduce greenhouse gases emissions by at least 55% by 2030. The Digital Markets Law takes away the power from technology giants. They also agreed on a minimum European wage.

However, the French presidency failed to set up a minimum 15% tax at European level on multinational profits. This was one of its priorities in this first semester. Paris was engulfed by the blockade of Poland and Hungary.

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