>> Now the real business begins for new French President, Emmanuel Macron. The country's parliament, opening its doors on Tuesday to the latest set of lawmakers.>>
> The independence party, La Republique En Marche, wielding a strong majority after recent elections. But as Reuters' Richard Lough in Paris notes, it won't be plain sailing for Macron.
>> They're a politically raw diverse bunch that stands from the center left to the center right. And his test will be as he embarks on these ambitious social and economic reforms. His challenge will be to hold this grouping together.>> Especially as it's short of experience. Of his 308 deputies, just 27 served in the last parliament.
Top of Macron's entree, reforming France's labor code. The country's work force regulations are some of the most stringent in the Euro zone. The predecessors have tried and failed to tackle this before. And Macron's pro-business flagship policy is far from assured.>> Macron is not going to be able to just simply drive his reform agenda through.
He will not be able to just write rough shot over the unions. Although some say their influence is waning, they still remain a potent force in France. And can still get crowds onto the streets. And it is that sort of street action that in the past has forced former presidents to dilute their measures.
>> On Tuesday, a small taste of what might be to come. Trades Union protest outside Parliament making their voice heard. Macron's legislative legacy may rest on facing them down.