REPLAY. Elisabeth Borne answers your questions about pension reform at franceinfo

Find here all our #BORNE live

9:58 p.m. : Elisabeth Borne is the franceinfo guest to answer questions from France about reform. Watch his speech in full.

21:13 : This is it, Elisabeth Borne’s interview on franceinfo is over. But my colleague Alice Galopin continues to answer your questions here. Feel free to write to him.

21:12 : “Me I realized that actually society doesn’t want to do pension reforms every two years or every five years. And the goal that we’ve set is to rebalance our retirement system.

9:10 p.m : “Are you aware that the generation entering the labor market doesn’t want this pension reform?”asked Andy, a 21-year-old college student. “I’m having a hard time seeing what pension system you’re proposing”replied the Prime Minister’s tac-au-tac.

9:07 p.m : Etienne Fourmont, farmer and youtuber, questions the Prime Minister about the reassessment of his father’s pension, also a farmer “and that’s about 950 euros”. “They are entitled, if they have a full career, up to 85% of the minimum wage”replied Elisabeth Borne, citing an act that had been adopted by the National Assembly.

9:04 p.m : Patrick, an Internet user, was wondering about the situation of unemployed people “will find themselves at the end of their rights before reaching retirement”. “Our responsibility is to support people who are looking for work, no loss of life”answered Elisabeth Borne.

9:01 p.m : “What is the government planning to do to lower the unemployment rate for 60 to 64 year olds?” In France 2, Elisabeth Borne answered a question from one of our Internet users.

8:59 p.m. : “I think we have to change the way we view seniors in business. (…) The government alone cannot advance this topic, it is also a topic of social dialogue.”

8:57 p.m. : “What psychological difficulty criteria would you use for teachers of difficult fields?”Fabienne Pineau asked the Prime Minister. “We exceeded [le cadre de] pension reform, there is definitely work to be done on quality of life at work, whether in the nursing professions or in education”explains Elisabeth Borne.

9:56 p.m : What about special scheme employees? New recruits will now be affiliated with the general scheme, and will be subject to the same retirement conditions, starting at age 64.


8:53 p.m. : Virginia Begnis, hairdresser, is concerned about the difficulty criteria set out in the pension reform. “It is the Health Insurance Fund that will determine the trades where employees can afford the least”explained Elisabeth Borne, who confirmed that negotiations would take place.

8:51 p.m. : Does reform risk destabilizing society, as Gwenaëlle asks? “We can ask ourselves”replied the Prime Minister. “I don’t believe that the communities in our neighbors are unstable because of the much higher age”he added.

8:49 p.m. : “I measure well, especially for the generation born in the second half of 1961, that they have been able to prepare other projects, that they have other aspirations, but at the same time the government has been running this project for a long time. “

8:48 p.m. : “For a long career, I can tell you that (…) it’s a topic we spend a lot of time on. (…) Today for those who started working at 16, we will no longer ask the contribution duration plus two years, but plus one year, for retirement.

8:48 p.m. : In France 2, the Prime Minister returned to retirement for the “active category” of public service, such as police or firefighters.


8:46 p.m. : Many internet users were born in the 1960s, as Marie-Claire Larose feels “unstable” by pension reform. “This pay-as-you-go system reflects solidarity between the French, between generations”replied the Prime Minister, who made it clear that he wanted it “preserve it”.

8:43 p.m. : Anne Vetter-Tifrit, business manager, questioned the Prime Minister about his reform ambitions, judging that he was “didn’t go far enough”. “I went far enough to ensure the balance of our pension system”convinced Elisabeth Borne.

8:38 p.m. : “Of course, we have to consider the situation of those working in difficult jobs. Our first challenge is to avoid the wear and tear of working in a company”, explains Elisabeth Borne. He answered Philippe Watrelot, retired from National Education, who asked about life expectancy in good health, “65.9 years for women and 64 years for men”.

8:48 p.m. : Good evening, on the French set of “20 hours” 2, Elisabeth Borne announced the maintenance of the additional 8 places allotted for the birth or adoption of a child. For those born after 2010, this trimester can be split between the parents. “We don’t change”, assured the Prime Minister. He also added that residency validated during maternity leave would now count towards career-long leave.


8:35 p.m. : “It’s a busy day, there are some off-peak days in the functions I’m doing”, explains Elisabeth Borne, at franceinfo. He will answer questions from six citizen observers.

8:30 p.m. : Elisabeth Borne interview by Anne-Sophie Lapix is ​​over, but don’t go. He will appear in a few minutes on the French info set to answer questions from internet users, viewers, and listeners. This will be continued in this live.

8:45 p.m. : #RETIRED Why retire based on the best 25 years for private and the last six months for public? Here is Elisabeth Borne’s answer to a question from one of our Internet users.

8:27 p.m. : “VYou know, one of the first fears of the French was purchasing power. I think in a context that everyone is worried about, it’s not a good idea to imagine lowering the purchasing power of retirees.”

8:28 p.m. : JI believe that we should be able to support seniors. And you know, more generally, I think it’s a real societal issue for us to recognize senior positions in the company.”

8:29 p.m. : Mothers will continue to get eight quarters per child, says Elisabeth Borne (for children born from 2010, these quarters can be divided between the parents).There is also progress as quarters of maternity leave, which until now were not accounted for in the long career scheme or in the calculation of the minimum pension, will be taken into account.she says.

8:21 p.m. : It may seem unfair, but in fact, when we finally look at what the replacement rate is, that is, the relationship between final salary and retirement, we arrive at equal rates between public and private services.”

Elisabeth Borne is answering questions from users about the pension calculation, which takes into account the best 25 years in the private sector and the last six months in the public sector.

8:19 p.m. : The Prime Minister defended the government’s decision to have people who started working before the age of 15 contribute to the age of 44, compared to 43 for the rest of the population. “This time, two years from now”he recalled.

8:15 p.m. : “Our goal is to balance our pension system by 2030. We have been doing this for several months consultation, we listened and we could see that there are other ways to achieve this goal of balance by 2030.”

8:13 p.m. : “We gradually have to work longer hours and I measure what that means for many French people”explains Elisabeth Borne, interviewed by Anne-Sophie Lapix on France 2.

8:08 p.m. : Elisabeth Borne was a guest of 20 hours of France 2, which you can follow live here. He will answer Anne-Sophie Lapix’s questions about pension reform.

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