Pension reform, the main point of contention across France at the moment, is getting closer and closer to adoption. Some of its details could evolve, but the main lines, which are also the most disputed, will certainly remain unchanged. Indeed, this Sunday, January 29, Prime Minister Elisabeth Borne reiterated the inevitable: raising the legal retirement age from 62 to 64 will remain one of the steadfast bastions of this text, as reported our colleagues from BFMTV.

The unpopularity of the reform grows: the protest movements become more and more important. Indeed, the interprofessional mobilization against the pension reform of Monday January 19 had gathered 1.1 million people in the street according to figures from the Ministry of the Interior and “nearly 2 million” according to data from the CGT. , reported by Ouest-France.

The secretary general of the CFDT Laurent Berger confided on the set of France 2 at the dawn of the start of the examination of the reform text in committee at the National Assembly, as reported by our colleagues from the Journal du Dimanche. He thus urged parliamentarians not to “go headlong into raising the legal age to 64” given that a large majority of employees were not in favor of it.

Even if the retirement age, which has become a veritable totem in the fight against the reform by the left-wing opposition, the National Rally and the trade unionists, remains as it is in the text, other contentious points of the reform could arise see modified in the coming weeks. Find below the calendar of the said reform, date by date.