The words were spoken on February 20, but particularly resonate with today's news.
In an interview conducted for the 75th birthday of the famous dog,
, in response to questions from readers, Emmanuel Macron evokes a scenario: that of a "
" which would lead him to rely on voters.
Can you leave your post in full term, and what would happen if you left?
“Asked him at the time, Mélina, a fourth-grade student, during a meeting at the Élysée.
If you leave it, it means that there may be a huge crisis and you are prevented
, responds Emmanuel Macron.
At that point, you hand over your mandate to the French, and the people vote again
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For the time being, the Head of State does not envisage either a referendum on pensions or the dissolution of the National Assembly and a resignation seems even more unlikely.
Pressed to give advice to whoever would like to become president, Emmanuel Macron insists: “
The best way to get there is to have your own idea of things and not to depend on parties from each other.
“There is no indifference”
What does he like in his “
The exchange, the meeting, trying to understand what works and does not work in the major choices that I implement
”, also declares the tenant of the Élysée, at a time when his detractors highlight his inflexibility. on pensions, and accuse him of "
playing on the deterioration
" of the situation.
you were able to provide solutions
” and it is “
”, launches Emmanuel Macron.
Either it's not, and it's the moments that affect you too, that are frustrating because you see things aren't moving fast enough
In the relationship between a president and the French, there can be “anger
but there is no indifference
”, he still sketches.
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Pif, an emblematic character of the youth press, was created in 1948 by the Spanish cartoonist José Cabrero Arnal for the communist daily L'Humanité.
The magazine Pif Gadget was founded in 1969, under the aegis of the Communist Party, before disappearing in 1993. After two first resurrections, it was relaunched in 2020, under the name of Pif, with at its head the former minister of Nicolas Sarkozy, Frédéric Lefebvre.