Alexandre Chauveau, edited by Juliette Moreau Alvarez 6:37 p.m., October 02, 2022

The start of the school year promises to be stormy at the National Assembly on Monday.

The deputies find the hemicycle and will be directly confronted with large files.

Between unemployment insurance reform, the 2023 budget and pension reforms, the work will be long for parliamentarians.

Monday afternoon, parliamentarians return to the Assembly.

After two months of vacation, the deputies will return to the Palais-Bourbon in an atmosphere which promises to be particularly tense.

The subjects of debate will not be lacking.

It is a busy program that awaits the deputies, with on the menu, among other things, the reform of unemployment insurance, the vote on the budget and, by the end of the year, the dreaded pension reform.

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A dialogue that may be difficult

The government will have to find the point of balance between the will to reform and the necessary dialogue in an assembly divided into three blocks.

Invited Sunday from 1 p.m. to France 2, Yaël Braun-Pivet is confident for this return to the hemicycle.

"It is this method which enabled us, in July, to adopt a certain number of texts, the dialogue within the Assembly, the dialogue with our fellow senators as well. It seems to all of us that this is the only worthwhile method to be able to reform in the interest of our fellow citizens.”

Dialogue, yes, but up to a point.

If the majority will have to rely on Les Républicains to pass most of the texts, LR has already indicated that they would not vote on the budget.

This should force the government to have recourse to 49.3, a precious article of the Constitution which allows a text to be adopted without a vote and which could also be used for pension reform.

The next few weeks promise, whatever happens, heated debates in the hemicycle.