The decisive day has arrived in France, where this afternoon the Assemblée Nationale will vote on the two motions of "censure" on the government presented by Marine Le Pen's Rassemblement National and by Liot's independent centrists.
It is the latter that will collect the highest "transpartisan" votes, from the extreme right to the extreme left.
And the light remains focused on the Républicains who are still undecided and on the 15-20 votes remaining to bring down the government of Elisabeth Borne.
This morning two others from the moderate right, Aurélien Pradé and Maxime Minot, announced that they will vote no confidence.
According to the pre-session counts, between 10 and 15 votes would still be missing, but everything remains possible in a situation in which two thirds of the French say they are annoyed by the government which has bypassed parliament to get the pension reform approved.
Yesterday evening Emmanuel Macron, who in the event of no confidence and the fall of the government will dissolve the chambers, wrote a letter in which he hopes that the reform will reach "the end of its democratic path".
The oppositions are ready for anything: Marine Le Pen has promised all the Républicains who will vote no confidence that in the event of the dissolution of the chambers and new elections, she will not present competing candidates in their constituencies.
On the far left, the unions and Jean-Luc Mélenchon reiterate that the mobilization will continue in any case, even if the government does not fall this afternoon.