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000 monthly from the state government as against N3, “It then became impossible for the state government to continue to sustain that stipend because we are not out of the woods yet. On the Move!M. are the same as those of its founder) and aims to break through a corrosive schism as politicians agree to expanded benefits without being able to pay for them “We need to produce more” Macron says He is pushing to loosen up employment laws allowing people to work longer hours and even strive to get wealthy an idea long viewed with suspicion in France Just this week he told Bloomberg he believed France should try to lure British financial institutions to move to Paris after Brexit In 2012 when Hollande suggested taxing incomes above a million euros at 75% Macron told him bluntly that such an increase would turn France into “Cuba without the sun” Hollande quietly ditched the idea Read more: French Economy Minister Warns Brexit Could Splinter EU Still as talented as Macron is he says he cannot convince all French that change is necessary; many regard state benefits and protections as sacrosanct despite public debt of around 97% of GDP The schism Macron says is not between rich and poor but between “insiders” with secure jobs and “outsiders” who cannot get hired because companies find it too difficult to lay off anyone they hire “There is this deep conviction in this country that rules are good for poor people” he says “But it is not automatically the case” Indeed to many “outsiders” like youth immigrants and minorities Macron has become an unlikely champion by pushing digital companies with low barriers to entry One of these companies is Uber the US-owned transportation company which has recruited hundreds of drivers from poor immigrant-heavy neighborhoods the so-called quartiers and which has faced taxi drivers smashing their cars and countless legal challenges in court “In the quartiers Macron is associated with Uber And Uber gives work” Socialist Party official Ali Soumaré told a French journalist Another Macron initiative has been to open up regulated occupations like hairdressers and even driving schoolsa major grievance in France where it costs thousands of euros and months of classes to get a drivers’ license Macron’s trip to Montreuil that rainy morning in June included a visit to a new driving school that offers courses to low-income residents for a sliver of prices elsewhere unimaginable in years past Many of these attempts to chisel away at France’s rigid employment laws have been lost amid the televised protests showing France in upheaval Macron blames the violence on hardline “anarchists and ultraleftists” who he says have turned orderly union grievances into toxic battles “Their overreaction for me is just a symptom of the fact that they are at the end of the model” he says A waiter stands near a pile of garbage bags in front of the Cafe de Flore during a strike of garbage collectors and sewer workers to protest the labour reforms law proposal in Paris on June 8 2016 Charles Platiau—Reuters The rage shows no sign of ending however Strikes on June 14 ground trains in Paris to a standstill and left mounds of garbage uncollected Protesters marching through the city’s Left Bank ripped up the sidewalk and hurled chunks of concrete at riot police while a protester spray-painted on a hospital wall “Ne travaillez jamais“”Never work” There was similar fury against Macron that day in Montreuil where the CGT union that has led the nationwide protests is headquartered There demonstrators unfurled a banner reading “rather on strike than in a suit” a reference to an encounter Macron had two weeks earlier when a protester mocked his expensive suits Macron had snapped back “the best way to afford a suit is to work” The video of his remark went viral casting Macron as an rich elitist disconnected from financial pain “It had an impact” says Esteban Pratviel chief of strategy for the polling agency Ifop which since saw Macron’s high poll rating slip slightly Yet Macron already has begun building the groundwork for a movement to connect with the people Thousands of members of his En Marche members have fanned out across France since early June knocking on people’s doors to ask what they want from their politicians The “Great March” as it is known was modeled on Barack Obama’s first presidential campaign in 2008 The brainchild of political consultant Guillaume Liegey the grassroots campaign has brought a trove of information that could be invaluable to Macron should he choose to run “What is crazy is the high percentage of voters who have stopped voting” Liegey says “They are disengaged” The same cannot be said for the En Marche enthusiastsMacroniacs as they might be called One evening in the Paris neighborhood of Montmartre TIME joined six members on a door-knocking sessionsomething they said they devoted many weekends and evenings to doing So far En Marche says it has conducted 14000 interviews In one building down a narrow street Maelle Charreau 22 an intern with the French company Danone knocked on the door of Marie-Christina a 56-year-old actress “We don’t want to persuade you we just want to hear your views” Charreau said “I really like Macron” the actress replied “But the left I cannot bear anymore They are infected with radicals” Charreau says her experience knocking on doors has inspired her about politics “Emmanuel Macron arrived and proposed this dynamic new project” she says “I did not find any other offer that interested me in France” Emmanuel Macron France’s Minister for the Economy Industry and Digital Affairs on the heliport of the the Ministry of Economy and Finance in Paris on June 13 2016 Paolo Verzone—Agence VU for TIME This attempt to go directly to ordinary French citizens underscores Macron’s reluctance to appear as a creature of the inbred political class of whom French voters have grown deeply suspicious Far-right National Front leader Marine Le Pen has surged in regional elections since 2014 by arguing that she can far better represent struggling common people than France’s clubby power players in Paris It will require deft acrobatics for Macron to cast himself the outsider He hails from the cloistered schools that has churned out decades of French leaders including Hollande and many cabinet members and CEOs The tricknot easywill be powering through his reforms within Hollande’s government while cutting his distance from the president “I am a newcomer I want to remain a newcomer” he says “That is my DNA” It might be too late for the newcomer to win the presidency in next year’s elections scheduled for April With Hollande at rock-bottom popularity ratings there are many vying to replace him including rivals in his own party who will challenge him in a party primary next January There are strong conservative competitors too including former President Nicolas Sarkozy Since French elections are fought in two rounds millions could abandon the Socialists to block Le Pen from winning the decisive second round But Macron has one crucial advantage: He is a lot younger than all those politicians He has time and plenty of it If it takes him five or even 10 years to build his movement and rise to the top he would still be a strikingly young French leader “He not only has the ambition but also the talent” says Marc Ferracci a longtime friend of Macron’s whose wife now works in his ministry “Now it is a question of timing” When Macron visited the small driving school in Montreuil that June morning the owner handed him a boxed gift Inside lay a sculpture of the literary character Don Quixote the self-styled knight who fights for impossibly noble ideals Macron laughed as he picked it up “We need people who dream impossible things” he said “who maybe fail sometimes succeed but in any case who have that ambition” Macron’s dreambeing Presidentno longer seems impossible Contact us at [email protected] Father Time would not be denied his pound of flesh Chinese legend Lin Dan going for his seventh All England men’s singles title was rudely brought down to earth by the effervescent ebullience of youthful compatriot Shi Yuqi who dealt him a resounding 21-19 16-21 21-9 thumping in a 75-minute encounter that turned out to be the longest of five finals at the Birmingham Arena on Sunday The result was a repeat of last year’s All England semi-final when Shi had knocked out his idol by a 24-22 21-11 margin leaving Lin so furious with himself that he refused to face the media for the mandatory post-match interaction It also showed that an ageing Lin has not quite deciphered the Shi puzzle as can be seen from his losing 1-3 career head-to-head record against the 22-year-old currently occupying the sixth spot in the Badminton World Federation (BWF) rankings China’s Shi Yuqi in action during the All England Open Reuters The 34-year-old Chinese left-hander — who owns five world championship titles and two Olympic gold medals in a distinguished career that has run the course of a decade and a half — found the going getting increasingly tough as the match progressed and the rallies became longer and more demanding The sprightly court movement and anticipation that the veteran had displayed in the totally even first two games of the summit clash of the $1 million World Tour competition disappeared in the decider as the younger fitter faster man maintained a sustained attack against any toss or clear that was even marginally short In fact Shi quite often employed a potent stinging sideline smash on both flanks even from the baseline more often than not catching Lin flat-footed as his legs refused to cooperate with the dictates of his brain Really it is sad to observe the end of an era On the strength of Lin’s performance in what was incidentally the 81st title match of his distinguished career it can be safely deduced that the old-timer will continue to be a threat to the world’s best players on any given day but will find it increasingly difficult to play at the same level through the five days of a World Tour (formerly Superseries) tournament A fantastic showing against arch-rival Lee Chong Wei of Malaysia in the quarter-final which had resulted in a straight-games victory in what was their 40th career meeting prevented Lin’s limbs from getting stiff and sore in the semi-final against fellow-countryman Huang Yuxiang However the three-gamer he had to play against Huang after being forced to concentrate fiercely and step up a gear in the deciding stanza certainly affected his performance in the final In this one respect the best badminton player of all time differs from the greatest tennis player that strode the earth Even though Lin is often referred to as the Roger Federer of badminton the Chinese southpaw has not been as dominant in the tournaments he has played over the past year or two as Federer has The Swiss ace won two Grand Slams last year and had a 17-0 tournament record for 2018 before his defeat to Juan Martin del Potro at Indian Wells Lin’s situation is akin to that which India’s Saina Nehwal faces in the future — the inability to last the full course of a five-day competition playing at the same level as on the first day It is possible that the mental intensity will be there right through but it has to be augmented by cooperation from her limbs in the face of the lengthy and exhausting rallies that players like Akane Yamaguchi and world champion Nozomi Okuhara indulge in in an effort to physically break down their opponents While on the subject of 20-year-old Yamaguchi it can be said that she may be the fittest female player in the world and arguably the fastest at the moment but these attributes were not sufficient to allow her to slip it across the 23-year-old defending champion and top seed Tai Tzu Ying of Chinese Taipei The incomparable self-belief and elan of the Taiwanese ace who plays her badminton with instinctive spontaneity enabled her to notch a 22-20 21-13 victory over the second-seeded Japanese who had taken down India’s PV Sindhu in three tough games the previous day Tai trying her level best to cut the rallies short even at the risk of playing an extra-sharp stroke trailed by a couple of points for the better part of the first game and it was Yamaguchi who held the advantage at 20-19 But the amazing control that the Taiwanese has over her strokes from virtually any spot on the court and her steely temperament enabled the World No 1 to wrest the game from her rival’s grasp There were no two opinions on which was the superior player in the second game as the Chinese Taipei star led all the way and never relinquished her stranglehold on the game It was astounding to witness one of the longest rallies in the game in which Tai managed to defend her bastion in the face of Yamaguchi’s strongest and most desperate attack and actually left the supremely fit Japanese player winded and exhausted at the end even as she herself maintained that enigmatic smile The paired events witnessed some upheavals with the unseeded Japanese pair of Yuta Watanabe and Arisa Higashino lowering the colours of former World No 1 Zheng Siwei and Huang Yaqiong with a 15-21 22-20 21-16 verdict in the process becoming the first Japanese pair ever to win the mixed doubles title at the All England The Danish combination of Christinna Pedersen and Kamilla Rytter-Juhl finally ended a lengthy wait for the coveted All England crown by beating Japan’s Yuki Fukushima and Sayaka Hirota at 21-19 21-18 in an hour-long encounter packed with interminable rallies averaging 30-35 strokes each time There was however no stopping the crack top-seeded Indonesian pairing of Kevin Sanjaya Sukamuljo and Marcus Fernaldi Gideon from lifting the men’s doubles crown at the expense of the ‘old regulars’ second-seeded Carsten Mogensen and Mathias Boe of Denmark by a 21-18 21-17 margin The World No 1 pair has been hugely dominant on the international circuit in the course of the past two years and were full value for their second consecutive All England success Nevertheless it is a sobering thought that the Danes had squeaked through their second round duel against the youthful Indian pair of Satwiksairaj Rankireddy and Chirag Shetty at 23-21 in the third and deciding game A classic case of what could have been New Delhi: With the AAP’s humiliating defeat in the Rajouri Garden bypoll Deputy Chief Minister Manish Sisodia on Thursday admitted that people were upset with the party over its legislator quitting to contest from Punjab He said the party will pull up its socks in the upcoming MCD polls and try to convince the people of Rajouri Garden by showcasing the "good work" done by the Delhi government The Rajouri Garden bypoll was necessitated after AAP MLA Jarnail Singh quit to contest from Lambi in Punjab against the then Chief Minister Parkash Singh Badal Jarnail came in third in the contest Delhi deputy CM Manish Sisodia PTI BJP-Akali Dal candidate Manjinder Singh Sirsa trounced his nearest rival and Congress’ Meenakshi Chandela by over 14500 votes AAP’s Harjeet Singh came in a distant third "There was anger among people after Jarnail went to Punjab We tried convincing them but with the results we are realising that people were not convinced and remained upset "We will pull up our socks in the upcoming polls and also try to convince the people of Rajouri Garden Whatever work was done by Jarnail we will carry it forward" Sisodia said When asked about the possible impact of the Rajouri Garden bypoll on the MCD election Sisodia said the BJP too lost several bypolls after its resounding victory in 2014 Lok Sabha polls "We will show it in the MCD poll After winning 282 seats in Lok Sabha the BJP lost many bypolls We will win the MCD polls by telling people about the work done by us and we will win it handsomely" he said Follow LIVE here where he earned a Bronze Star but became disillusioned by American imperialism. 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