Macron, a French national, has been accused of threatening security with protesters

President Emmanuel Macron's security system was questioned on Wednesday after he stumbled upon protesters calling for his resignation while strolling in a public park during France's national holiday.

A group of anti-government "Gilts Johns" (yellow shirt) protesters spotted Macron and began to pursue him, prompting him and his wife Brigitte to abuse a bodyguard at the Tilleris Gardens near the Louvre Museum in Paris.

In a video posted on the Gillette Johns Infos page on Facebook, a few dozen performers booed and shouted "Macaron Demotion!" Shouting (Macron resigns) as they surround the presidential party, many are filming on their phones.

“It was unbelievable, we made a mistake on the thorn in our side,” says one guard.

Macron meets closely with concerned men, who put their fingers to their faces complaining about the rampant negligence and financial inequality of the police.

Macron or those who appear on the show do not wear masks to prevent coronavirus infection.

The heated pose with the security guards lasted for six minutes.

"It has become a real security issue," Christian Jacob, the head of the Republican opposition, told French television. "How can the President of the Republic take such risks?"

Left-wing leader Jean-Luc M‌llenchen said Macron should be "more careful" because "there is a president running in Tuileries, where a lot of people want to overcome obstacles".

While Macron repeatedly appeals to the group to “pacify,” Tim takes them to hear some of their grips.

He said he understood their "sense of injustice" but in response to complaints of police misconduct, "there are violent people among them."

Macron said to one of them, "It's a public holiday. I'm walking with my wife, and you see me."

The exchange ends with a patron, thanking Macron for listening, and the president walks away saying "I can't curse him".

"Good luck!" Macron, who previously presided over the Bastille Day celebration, responded.

According to official figures, about 2,500 protesters and 1,800 law enforcement agents were injured in the week-long yellow-shirt protests that ended in November 2018.

By the summer of 2019, the protests had largely subsided, although the rare protests, which attracted very few people, continued almost once a week.

Rallies that began against the loss of spending power and contempt for the Macron commoners, often leading to tense clashes with riots, causing damage to property and attacks on officials.

Activists say two dozen civilians lost an eye and one hand lost to firing five grenades as police used rubber bullets to quell the violence.

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