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Jean-Daniel Levy, director of the Policy and Opinion Department at the Harris Interactive polling institute, connects the president's popularity slide to the government's plans to reduce housing aid for students and to initiate tax reform.The reform aims to help lower-income employees, but could weigh on retirees.His declining approval is striking given that Macron was being credited two months ago with giving France a boost of much-needed confidence after years of security fears and economic stagnation.Increasingly, he instead is portrayed as power-hungry and inexperienced.Mr Gove was on 57.7 per cent, while Mr Johnson was down from 47.9 per cent to 38.8 per cent.Both have been accused of being on manoeuvres for the leadership in the wake of Mrs May's humbling at the hands of voters.Brexit Secretary David Davis is top of the rankings in the survey by website Conservative Home. The Foreign Secretary is languishing in mid-table, and will be frustrated to see his former rival Michael Gove is placed third.Outperforming them all is Scottish Tory leader Ruth Davidson, who has a score of 84.5 per cent.
Except for carefully choreographed photo opportunities, the president has distanced himself from the media.However, she is not currently an MP - meaning she cannot lead the party.The dire ratings for Mrs May underline her catastrophic performance in the election campaign, and will fuel speculation about how long she can stay in charge.Mrs May had been riding high on a net rating of 89.1 per cent before the election debacle.But the latest survey of activists by the Tory website shows she has shed 137 points.
The reversal might not affect the visible international profile he has cut since taking office, but it could hurt Macron's ability to secure his ambitious domestic agenda.