Constituency offices of lawmakers favorable to the pension bill were also scrawled with graffiti and pelted with rocks. The party’s leadership, which backed the pension bill in exchange for some concessions, has said repeatedly that it did not want to topple the government. He estimated that about 15 Republican lawmakers might vote like him — still short of the number required for a no-confidence motion to succeed. One study by the Elabe polling institute published on Monday by the BFMTV news channel found that 68 percent of those surveyed felt “angry,” and that the same percentage wanted a no-confidence motion against the government to succeed. “He is isolated.”The post Macron Cabinet Faces No-Confidence Vote as Fury Grows Over Pensions appeared first on New York Times.